Lennie small sympathy
Lennie : Why ain't you wanted? Of mice and men, who is the most sympathetic character 3 Pages Words After reading 'of mice and men' by John Steinbeck my opinion is that the most sympathetic and empathetic character in the book is Lennie. Don't you even look at her! At this point the sympathy towards Lennie stops, as this part shows his aggressive and selfish side as he is worrying for himself. For example when Lennie meets Crooks' for the first time Lennie is tormented and bullied by him. Now I ain't wanted in those bunkhouses and you ain't wanted in my room. No sympathy is felt towards Curley during this, because of the dislike built up against his character by this point even though he is the one seriously injured, all the sympathy is felt towards Lennie by the characters and the readers alike. This is Lennie once again looking out for himself. Lennie, however, is fiercely loyal to his friend George. This can be seen in his repeated encounters with women. Down in the flat, we'll have a little field of Nearly every scene in which Lennie appears confirms these and only these characteristics. Keep moving!
For example when Lennie kills Curley's wife and runs away to the brush the reader feels sorry for him because they forget what he as done and the affect it will have on other characters because the consequences, in Lennie's case, are not needed. Further on, Lennie is mistakenly taken to be laughing at Curley and Curley begins to punch him to which Lennie only reacts when ordered to by George.
No mess at al, an when the end of the month come I could take my fifty buck and go into town and get whatever I want" and Lennie says" George if you want I should go away and leave you alone " which tells us that he also feels sorry for George.
Lennie is totally defenseless. Crooks : Because I'm black! His enthusiasm for the vision of their future farm proves contagious as he convinces George, Candy, Crooks, and the reader that such a paradise might be possible.
Explain candys relationship with his dog
His innocence raises him to a standard of pure goodness that is more poetic and literary than realistic. The events which occur around Lennie are a main factor in creating sympathy for him. George : I said son of a bitch. In this final part Lennie is more childlike than ever, he cries and worries and calls for George like a child for its parent. This time Lennie realises more the serious implications of his actions and leaves the ranch to hide in the place where he was instructed to by George. Simply put, he loves to pet soft things, is blindly devoted to George and their vision of the farm, and possesses incredible physical strength. Lennie : I - I - I seen your light. But he is uncoordinated therefore his strength is not entirely under his control as a result of this he hurts many animals and people, for example the mice that aunty Clara gave him and the mouse in his pocket on the way to the ranch at the beginning of chapter one.
I could get a job an' work, an' no trouble. That bus driver lied to us. This also makes us angry at Curley for picking a fight with Lennie, when Lennie clearly can't and won't stand up for himself.
By having Lennie be described as like a child and by his actions being like a child, it effectively creates sympathy for the character from the readers.
based on 119 review