Sure, it might sound like. Carlson: he is a side note to the rest of the characters in the bunkhouse. Steinbeck has included Crooks to represent black people in America and show how they were treated. Steinbeck has done this because it shows how everyone else views Crooks: a disabled black man, and these traits are seen as far more important than who he is. In the novel, Steinbeck seems to reinforce Lennie's characteristics of strength, kindness, childlike manner, and somewhat animal-like personality. George's behavior is motivated by the desire to protect Lennie and, eventually, deliver them both to the farm of their dreams. May be everybody in the whole damn world is scared of each other.
At the end of his days, Candy does not want to be treated like his old dog. Lennie's personality is like that of a child. But he's still pinching their heads, and he's still basically torturing the animals that he's supposed to be looking after. So strong is his devotion to this idea that, even after he discovers that Lennie has killed Curley's wife, he pleads for himself and George to go ahead and buy the farm as planned. His love of petting soft things, such as small animals, dresses, and people's hair, leads to disaster.
He is also a planner, telling Lennie where he should go if there is trouble on the ranch. For example, the author associates Lennie's strength to that of a horse. She sits beside Lennie in the barn, even though he protests against it. And his obsession with rabbits is—we'll say it—a little creepy. Much of this complexity, however, comes from her desire to take advantage of other people and find ways of making others feel bad about themselves.
Lennie never means to cause problems. That'd be better than mice. These people interact with others but there is a different type of interaction between the people who they consider to be family. George is a tall and skinny character on the other his complete opposite. Proud, bitter, and caustically funny, he is isolated from the other men because of the color of his skin.
Lennie's character is, indeed, quite unique. Although he scolds and even screams at him, he is never intentionally mean or cruel. Although Lennie is very forgetful, he can still manage life because he will always do what he is told even though he might not remember it himself. She constantly looks for company and longs for an emotional attachment, seeking it in all the wrong ways. Read an George - A small, wiry, quick-witted man who travels with, and cares for, Lennie.
Because George cares for Lennie so deeply, he cannot allow him to die brutally at the hands of Curley and the angry ranch hands. Rumored to be a champion prizefighter, he is a confrontational, mean-spirited, and aggressive young man who seeks to compensate for his small stature by picking fights with larger men. When the rest of the world gets complicated and scary, petting soft things helps Lennie feel safe. Crooks exhibits the corrosive effects that loneliness can have on a person; his character evokes sympathy as the origins of his cruel behavior are made evident. George Milton, his friend who he travels and finds work with, tells him, 'Trouble with mice is you always kill 'em….
However, it also reinforces the novella's grim worldview. The rabbits are an of the novel. He tries hard to remember everything George tells him to do and obeys him implicitly without asking any questions. Lennie and his friend George both have just received jobs on a ranch as farm workers. Unlike Lennie, however, George does change as the story progresses. This simplicity and innocence, however, makes him a very sympathetic character. His personality, actions, and motivations remain the same at the beginning, middle, and end of the story.
One trait that he has is he is very forgetful. Lennie trusts George and, like an affectionate puppy, tries very hard to do things that please George. The title of the book is a reference to Robert Burns's poem To a Mouse. She still holds some small hope of a better life, claiming that she had the chance to become a movie star in Hollywood, but otherwise is a bitter and scornful woman who uses sex to intimidate the workers. Despite himself, Crooks becomes fond of Lennie, and though he derisively claims to have seen countless men following empty dreams of buying their own land, he asks Lennie if he can go with them and hoe in the garden.
But when we get closer, we see that this isn't a relationship of equals: Lennie, who had been watching, imitated George exactly. You can't keep a job and you lose me ever' job I get. In our first encounter with Lennie, his actions are compared to different animals. Despite himself, Crooks becomes fond of Lennie, and though he derisively claims to have seen countless men following empty dreams of buying their own land, he asks Lennie if he can go with them and hoe in the garden. Lennie's greatest feeling of security comes from petting soft things. She is a coarse, vulgar woman who wears too much make-up and flirts with every ranch hand. During the same scene, Steinbeck compares him to a bear and a horse, both strong animals.