This book also gives an insight into the lives of men and women on ranch in America during the depression. She is spoken about in a gossipy manor. For the majority of the book she is labelled in a negative way as a treacherous, kittenish character which could be interpreted as a replication of the way civilization observed the character of women in the novel. Curley's wife uses her beauty to try to attract attention on the ranch from the men; but she gets little of it. The setting of Steinbeck's novel is very important because the date when the novel took place was in 1929, around the time New York Wall Street stock market collapsed, resulting in the dollar becoming worthless.
She seeks company from the other ranch men by constantly coming to the bunk house or the barn under the pretence of looking for Curley when ironically, she wants to get away from him. The introductory paragraphs of these two characters are interesting because they are highly contrasted. Let me know how you do. She brings evil into mens' lives by tempting them in a way they cannot resist. Thank you Thanks for the comment, I'm glad it's helpful to you. They do not want the bosses son, Curley, to get angry.
She calls them names as a sort of revenge for all the horrible things she gets called. In the film she dies partly hidden and it all happened rather quickly and it was shot in the distance. Recent science studies suggest wide spaced eyes are a sign of telling is someone is naive or not. She would be doing this to attract attention. Slim thinks that she is to be at home as he said to Curley. This is part of the different representation of the death scenes in the film and the book.
She is generally portrayed as a young, lonely, bored and childish girl. This Vaseline passage absorbs the reader and disgusts them. In addition, another connotation of the colour red is danger. This, I believe, is why Sinise presented his film in the way he did and presented Curleys wife as a more sympathetic character than in Steinbecks book. However many of the men only see her as an object.
Throughout the novella Steinbeck represents women to be lower in society than men. Extension: There are some descriptions in this extract which suggest disturbance. However, her weapon of sexuality backfires as it will be the death of her. On the path to achieving their dream, they run into obstacles, but stick together, stressing the importance of true friendship. This was major because Crooks never found out that the plan was true about the little house.
It could also be referring to how during the great depression women were oppressed and treated less equally. Her punishment of death outweighs any crimes she may have committed. In the end she was talking about her hopes and dreams and she said she wanted to be an actress and she had met two actors which both said she looked like she would make a good actress and that she could join them the first one that came to her and asked her to come with him, but her mum said no then the same night she met Curly she met someone from Hollywood and he said he will send her a letter but her mum had supposedly stole the letter and hidden it the letter was never found she also said that she never liked curly. Curley's wife, like the other players in the drama, is simply a character type and the only woman in the plot. Ergo danger had finally got the better of her.
This is also a place your parents can check and use to support you. There are several clearly identified themes running through the novel. Also think about the idea that men are just as much a victim of the degradation of women as it makes them fearful of them. Ask if you need any more help Anonymous Hi, I've got my controlled assessment for Of Mice And Men soon, Very soon. It is important to remember that over 50 years passed from Steinbecks writing of the novel in 1937 and the making of this film. When she confronts Lennie, Candy, and Crooks in the stable, she admits to feeling a kind of shameless dissatisfaction with her life.
However, Steinbeck turns the tables around and makes her the victim that the reader must empathise with. The point is that, just like all these ranchhands with their dreams of owning their own farm, Curley's wife has—or had—a dream. She is presented as a flirt with loose sexual morals. The book is set in the 1930s during the Great Depression it features two farm workers called George and Lennie. As the only woman on the ranch, her life is lonely, and Curley isn't much company: he'd rather talk about himself than anything else.