Curley's wife enters the barn and tries to speak to Lennie, admitting that she is lonely and how her dreams of becoming a movie star are crushed, revealing her personality.
Steinbeck defines his appearance as George's "opposite," writing that he is a "huge man, shapeless of face, with large, pale eyes" and "wide, sloping shoulders. In this book Steinbeck portrays the characters as pathetic victims of society, each of them pathetic in different ways.
I hate to tell you how many times I saw him do it. Slim is greatly respected by many of the characters and is the only character whom Curley treats with respect. George is hes only family.
Tthe character Crooks in the book tries to tell Lennie that George will not come back "S'pose George don't come back no more". Our impressions begin when George and Lennie found employment on a small farm to help with the harvest George is a responsible man and has travelled with Lennie for many years, despite the troubles that Lennie gets them both in.
They had fled from Weed after Lennie touched a young woman's dress and wouldn't let go, leading to an accusation of rape. Crooks aspires to a small homestead where he can express self-respect, security, and most of all, acceptance.
They do not care much for anything else beside loosing each other or getting apart. Steinbeck wanted to write a novel that could be played from its lines, or a play that could be read like a novel.
Found true friendship with George who had the character of a mouse and the brains of a man.