Lennie so joyful
the crash of the shot
Lennie jarred without quivering
won't forget his best
pal, who together combated
In chapter 5 in the book of Of Mice and Men. It came to an interesting climax or rising action. Who would've thought that Lennie, the big fella that is a nice person killed Curley's wife. This seemed kind of ironic. Kind of because since Lennie killed the mice and rabbits just by stroking/petting it. His intentions was never to kill or murder something living. Furthermore, this took place around 1930's so there wasn't that advance on medicine and medical help. Yet, Curley's wife should of been aware of Lennie actions and she could've avoid this circumstance. I also feel sorry for Curley's wife. She couldn't achieve her dream because of her mother wouldn't let her due to her young age. Despite that, I feel sorry for her because she went around the barn because she felt lonely but that could also meant that she wanted fun with other people.
When Candy hesitates when the men want to shoot his dog, his loyal companion for many years. Carlson, however, continues to pester Candy until ultimately he consents. Based on this book these men have a decent respect to each other and some kind of trust.But when comes to a loyal dog that Candy had a deep connection, according to the book, "Candy looked about unhappily. 'No, I couldn't do that. I had 'im too long,"(pg 45). Getting rid of his dog it's very heartbreaking for him. If Carlson and Candy were actually true friends. Carlson would of understood Candy and let him spend time his dog instead getting rid of the dog. Which in conclusion these men only count themselves.
Why does Steinbeck (the Author) describe the setting with such detail?
The author of "Of Mice and Men," describes the setting with such descriptive detail. As a way to interact with the reader to feel part of the setting. For example, on page 2, chapter 1, "Evening of a hot day started the little wind to moving among the leaves. The shade climbed up the hills toward the top. On the sand banks the rabbits sat as quietly as little gray, sculptured stones." This demonstrates the setting as setting the mood for the reader of feeling the moment.
Not all also that interacts with the dialogue. As said in page 3, "His huge companion dropped his blankets and flung himself down and drank from the surface of the green pool... 'Lennie!' he said sharply." This demonstrates how the reader can understand why the character respond in that certain way.