Of Mice and Men by John Steinbeck | Symbols | 60second Recap®


There’s one symbol in Of Mice and Men that
really stands out: The imaginary farm that George and Lennie dream of owning. The farm
promises an idyllic life where George and Lennie would be sheltered from the trials
of the world. Let’s take a closer look at this symbol—next. George and Lennie had a dream
E-I-E-I-O They had a dream to own a farm
E-I-E-I-O An acre here, and an acre there,
Here an acre, there an acre, Everywhere an acre acre
George and Lennie had a dream E-I-E-I-O. And in that dream they owned some … bunnies!
E-I-E-I-O They owned some bunnies for Lennie to pet
E-I-E-I-O A soft one here, and a soft one there
Here a soft one, there a soft one, Everywhere a soft one soft one
In that dream they owned some bunnies E-I-E-I-O. Now George and Lennie’s dream is what you
call a symbol E-I-E-I-O
The farm stands for freedom and self-reliance E-I-E-I-O
A better life here, and a better life there, Here a better there a better
Everywhere a better better, George and Lennie’s farm stands for freedom
and self-reliance. E-I!!!!
E-I!!!! O!!!!!!!!!!!

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38 thoughts on “Of Mice and Men by John Steinbeck | Symbols | 60second Recap®

  1. Mice and Men is the greatest comedy that i ever wacth; i keep on luaghing my ass off when Gorge hug those animals to death

  2. George and Lennie (the walrus) had a dream EE I EE I OHH! THAY HaD A DrEaM to OWN A FARRM EE I EE I OHH! AND OH MY GOD LOOK AT THE SIZE OF YOUR FORK!!

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