In that epic poem, Adam and Eve fall from grace in the Garden of Eden. Because of their fall, mankind is doomed to be alone and walk the earth as a lonely being. Some critics believe George represents that doomed man who longs to return to Eden. His one chance to avoid that fate is his relationship with Lennie, which makes them different from the other lonely men.
Slim speakerGeorge Milton Related Themes: Page Number and Citation: The colored dots and icons indicate which themes are associated with that appearance. George Milton and Lennie Small, two men dressed in denim, are walking along a path on Lennie drinks huge gulps from a pool of standing water next to the river.
George then says that his Lennie goes off to find firewood When Lennie complains about the lack of ketchup, George again says how much easier his life would be without Lennie. He brings up the Lennie imagines that he could keep mice in He comments that ranch workers are always He tells Lennie that if At the bunkhouse, an old man George blames the bus driver for their lateness.
When the boss asks about their skills, George George says they were just lies, and notices that Fighting with Curley, he warns, will get them Lennie, frightened, begs to leave the ranch. After talking to George and Lennie and seeing their friendship, Slim is impressed.
Slim says she gave birth to nine When he leaves, George says he might end up in a fight with Curley himself. The triangle rings, signalling George orders him to return the puppy to its litter. While Lennie is gone, Candy and Candy whispers back that heBy saying "Oh, so it's that way," Curley is essentially accusing Lennie and George of being gay.
But George doesn't take the bait. It just shows how pathetic Curley is that he can't understand the men's friendship. George Milton is a complex character from the novella, Of Mice and Men, by John Steinbeck.
He travels with his long time companion, Lennie Small since Lennie is unable to care for himself. By saying "Oh, so it's that way," Curley is essentially accusing Lennie and George of being gay.
But George doesn't take the bait. It just shows how pathetic Curley is . George Milton is our hero, a roving farmworker who is "small and quick, dark of face, with restless eyes and sharp, strong features [with] small, strong hands, slender arms, and thin and bony nose" (). Representative of the dispossessed white males of the Great Depression, George Milton exemplifies the dignity of the man who, despite his disenfranchisement, maintains his self-respect and purpose.
George Milton is portrayed as a sharp, quick-tempered man in Of Mice and Men, but evolves into a selfless, caring one. George and Lennie's relationship, described like a master and his dog, is.