I just like to know what your interest is 25. They don't belong no place. It's just bein' with another guy. A guy goes nuts if he ain't got nobody. We got somebody to talk to that gives a damn about us.
In Soledad, California during the Great Depression in the 1930's two men of the one named George and the other named Lennie were men who travel around working at ranches. An' whatta I got,' George went on furiously. When they can me here I wisht somebody'd shoot me. S'pose you couldn't go into the bunk house and play rummy 'cause you was black. Sure you could play horseshoes till it got dark, but then you got to read books. They come, an' they quit an' go on; an' every damn one of 'em's got a little piece of land in his head. Just as they reached it, Curley bounced in.
There won't be a damn thing left to eat. Here, George relates that loneliness is responsible for much of that suffering, a theory supported by many of the secondary characters. Carlson's killing of the dog makes it clear that during the Depression only the strong survive. An' that ain't the worst. Get a gallon of whisky, or set in a pool room and play cards or shoot pool. But they won't do nothing like that. Quote: Whatever we ain't got, that's what you want… if I was alone I could live so easy.
I never get to talk to nobody. This loneliness is because of the intolerance of society on those who are different. I think I knowed we'd never do her. The dream is so strong in him that he pleads with George, to no avail, to have their farm despite Lennie's death. This play has many recurring themes, and one of these themes is that of loneliness. But none of them count on the tragic meeting between and Lennie in the barn.
Her writing is also featured in. It's just in their head. When they can me here I wisht somebody'd shoot me. When the unfeeling Carlson suggests that Candy's dog be put out of its misery, Candy abdicates the responsibility to Carlson. I seen the guys that go around on the ranches alone. Analysis: Crooks explains to Lennie the effects of loneliness.
The thing is, they're talkin', or they're settin' still not talkin'. S'pose you had to sit out here an' read books. They don't belong no place. Everybody wants a little piece of lan'. Loneliness leads to low self-estee. In Of Mice and Men, Steinbeck idealizes male friendships, suggesting that they are the most dignified and satisfying way to overcome the loneliness that pervades the world.
Nobody never gets to heaven, and nobody gets no land. In order to establish these ideas Steinbeck develops his characters, the relationships they share, and their interactions. I never been mad, an' I ain't now. Why, I could stay in a cathouse all night. You're all scared of each other, that's what. An' never a damn one of 'em ever gets it. I could go get a job an' work, an no trouble.
I just like to know what your interest is. They says he wasn't no good to himself nor nobody else. No mess at all, and when the end of the month come I could take my fifty bucks and go into town and get whatever I want 11-12. They're all the time talkin' about it, but it's jus' in their head 81. It don't make no difference, no difference. A silent head and beak lanced down and plucked it out by the head, and the beak swallowed the little snake while its tail waved frantically. A guy needs somebody-to be near him.