What would you like to do?
What is George's attitude toward Lennie in this section Why does he stay with Lennie from of mice and men?
In Of Mice and Men, Lennie's dream is to own their farm with lots of rabbits, and George's dream is to take care of Lennie, own in their own farm with lots of rabbits, beat th…e boss of everybody, and be in charge of the farm. This dream is an extremely important part of the book because it is what makes Lennie and George's friendship unique.
when Lennie does something really bad he is supposed to go hide in the brush where they had camped the night before they went into work.
George orders Lennie around and he tries to prevent him from getting in trouble. but it usually doesn't work so when ever he gets in trouble George always tries to get him out… of it. Lennie looks up to George like a little kid would. He always tries to listen to George but sometimes he forgets (hes Mentally challenged) and he gets himself into trouble and then George gets mad at him.
And I get to tend the rabbits!
He treats Lennie like a brother he's harsh with him but in a loving way, i think he stays with him because he is like his protector he keeps Lennie protected and out of troubl…e.
no he is white. he just had mental disabilities.
The book isn't specific about that. No Lennie is not black. Although the book does not specifically address that, Crooks is the only black person working on the ranch out of …the people mentioned in the book. That is why he is isolated from the rest of the workers. If Lennie was black he would have also had to deal with the same things Crooks did.
to buck barley :)
Lennie: George's companion, the source of the novel's conflict. Lennie, enormous, ungainly, and mentally slow. Lennie's ignorance and innocence and helplessness, his childish …actions, such as his desire to pet soft things, contrast his physical bulk, making him likeable to readers. Although devoid of cruel intentions, Lennie's stupidity and carelessness cause him to unwittingly harm animals and people, which creates trouble for both him and George. Lennie is tirelessly devoted to George and delights in hearing him tell of the dream of having a farm, but he does not desire the dream of the American worker in the same way that George does. His understanding of George's dream is more childish and he grows excited at the possibility of tending the future rabbits, most likely because it will afford him a chance to pet their soft hides as much as he wishes. Nevertheless, a dream is a dream, different for everyone, and George and Lennie share the similar attribute of desiring what they haven't got. Lennie, however, is helpless to attain his dream, and remains a static character throughout, relying on George to fuel is hope and save him from trouble.
he makes sure slim knows that he is not a cuckoo, and that he is just a simple person.
He likes the softness of their fur, just how he likes the fur on the puppy or how he imagines the rabbits
Lennie does die in 'Of Mice and Men', he is killed in the 6th (final chapter) by his friend George. George shoots him in the 'brush' which is also featured in the first chapte…r, in order to prevent Lennie from being lynched by Curley and his mob, or locked up in a prison cell.
george loves Lennie because lennies aunt asked george to take care of him before she died..although george is very bossy
because he acts like a child and is mentally challenged. he also is bigger and stronger than the others
He copies George, and likes soft things. He also, as I quote, say things something along the lines of, "Look George! Look what I did!" - When making ripples on the water of th…e pond in the beginning of the novel.