But taking in mind his mental situation he would never have coped alone. Klidonas pointed out about how George would probably have taken a huge risk if he and Lennie decided to run away, was a factor to consider in this situation. Slim is the first to come over to George, and tells him, ''A guy got to sometimes. There are two acts of euthanasia in the story, the killing of Candy's old dog and shooting Lennie. This is to award Lennie with as much peace as a friend could. Sinise also played George in the film, and the role of Lennie was played by.
But George still feels bad about what he has done, because Lennie was his best friend and the only way to achieve the dream and Lennie gave George a special sense in life. How does one go about making these moral or ethical decisions? Slim is greatly respected by many of the characters and is the only character whom Curley treats with respect. Steinbeck is even careful to involve the same Luger in each killing. George does not realize that Lennie is all the company he has and that they are technically like brothers. It soon becomes clear that the two are close and George is Lennie's protector, despite his antics.
George looks after Lennie like a parent, watching everything he does and making sure he is ok. In a novel so carefully wrought in all other respects, this central motivational ambiguity stands as a deliberate and unsolvable mystery. Whipper repeated this role in the 1939 film version. That's a thing I want ya to know. Lennie has killed many mice, a pup, and finally a woman.
But George is innocent and there was a method to this behind all this madness. George just couldn't turnLennie over to the police, he knew that Lennie wouldn't be able tohandle being separated from him. Their mutual love enables them to make sacrifices only to protect each other. Lennie has killed many mice, a pup, and finally a woman. Unfortunately, the foreman of the ranch, Curley Casey Siemaszko , enjoys tormenting Lennie, while Curley's frustrated wife Sherilyn Fenn entices Lennie with her sexual allure.
A heron stands in a shaded green pool, eating water snakes that glide between its legs. One of the book's themes seems to be loneliness so you could argue that Lennie was also George's companion and they live of each other's strength. The hand shook violently, but his face set and his hand steadied. Trouble is in the air. Even if Curley is not to succeed in killing Lennie in this gruesome manner, the other likely outcome is that Lennie is sentenced and put in jail for potentially a lifetime. He thought that it would be better for him George His best friend should do it rather than being Curley or one of the others.
However, a newspaper strike negatively affected the production and it closed after six weeks. Even though George hesitates he still kills a man which is completely immoral and sadistic. George is there to keep Lennie out of trouble. We couldn't stop him until it was too late. George did the best thing he could for Lennie, and the hardest thing for himself. Once again, this nature vignette resonates with the themes of the novel.
It opened on November 23, 1937, in the on Broadway. The ultimate reason why George killed Lennie is because George knewthat it was more humane to end Lennie's life quickly, the police orothers like Curley who wanted revenge not justice might not be asmerciful and quick so George did what he thought was right. Many of the bans and restrictions have been lifted and it remains required reading in many other American, Australian, Irish, British, New Zealand and Canadian high schools. Another option could've been that they couldve ran away just one more time. Curley's wife, on the other hand, is not physically but verbally manipulative.
Lennie becomes frightened, and unintentionally breaks her neck thereafter and runs away. Because of these aspects one could say, that Lennie and George are good or rather their relationship is more like one between a father and his son. With Lennie gone, these hopes cannot be sustained. He tells Lennie to look across the river and imagine their little farm. Candy said he should haveshot the dog himself and George remembered this and new he had todo it himself.
His thughts could have been that he should might as well kill lennie himself. Only Slim comprehends the truth, and he takes George off up the footpath for a drink. Death comes quickly, surely, and to the unaware. It was the same thing here. Is it possible for George to have a better life now? Also, notice in the video I posted, how much George is suffering before he pulls the trigger.
He's like a baby who can't control their feelings or their actions, babies run on instinct and so does Lennie. Nevertheless, George feels more relaxed, to the extent that he even leaves Lennie behind on the ranch while he goes into town with the other ranch hands. When the other ranch hands find the corpse, George realizes that their dream is at an end. George was wrong for doing this, he does this for his benefit, and he is guilty. The story portrays the travels and arising problems of two migrant workers who share an uncommon friendship for the time and environment in which the novella is set. However, Lennie's character seems to be the least prone to change showing little diversion either in personality or in thoughts and feelings.