English I: Of Mice and Men Novel Packet

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English I: Of Mice and Men Novel PacketOf Mice and Men Background Information

Station One: John Steinbeck’s Biography

  1. Where was Steinbeck born?

  2. Where did Steinbeck work as he was paying for college?

  1. What angered him?

  1. Where did Steinbeck go to college? Did he graduate?

  1. What are Steinbeck’s novels about?

Station Two: Time Period

  1. After WWI, there was a market drop in farm prices. What did this mean for workers?

  1. What year did the stock market crash? _________ What percentage of the people were unemployed in 1933? _________

  1. Many people had to move after a long drought turned their land into a “Dust Bowl.” To what state did these people head? _________________ What were these travelers nicknamed? ___________

  1. Did most of the migrant workers achieve their dreams? Why?

Of Mice and Men Background Information (continued)
Station Three: Setting

  1. This novel is set in the same place that Steinbeck was born, which is _________________________. This is in the state of _____________________.

  1. In what year was this book published?____________. What event or title defines the 1930s? Hint: The stock market crash was in 1929, and you may have to use your knowledge of history, not this packet, to answer the question.

  1. What type of people did Steinbeck write about?

  1. What events/expertise in your life would lend itself to being an influence in your writing?

Station Four: The American Dream

Read the passage carefully. Then answer these questions:

  1. Describe in your own words what the American Dream was.

  1. What is the American Dream today? How has it changed? In your opinion, what caused this change?

  1. For some people, the American Dream became a nightmare. Why? Give at least three reasons.

  1. According to the poem, “A Dream Deferred,” what is Langston Hughes’ view about dreams?

Of Mice and Men Background Information (continued)
Station Five: Why call the novel Of Mice and Men?

  1. People ALWAYS ask why Steinbeck chose to title his novel Of Mice and Men. The title of the novel actually comes from a line in a poem by the Scottish poet Robert Burns (1759 - 96). Below, rewrite the given underlined & bolded portion of the Robert Burns’ poem in your own words so that you understand what it is saying.

  1. What prediction(s) can you make about the book Of Mice and Men based on what this poem is saying?

To a Mouse, on Turning Her up in Her Nest with the Plough - By Robert Burns (1785)

Wee, sleekit, cow'rin, tim'rous beastie,

O, what a panic's in thy breastie!

Thou need na start awa sae hasty,

Wi' bickering brattle!

I wad be laith to rin an' chase thee,

Wi' murd'ring pattle!

I'm truly sorry man's dominion,

Has broken nature's social union,

An' justifies that ill opinion,

Which makes thee startle

At me, thy poor, earth-born companion,

An' fellow-mortal!

I doubt na, whiles, but thou may thieve;

What then? poor beastie, thou maun live!

A daimen icker in a thrave

'S a sma' request;

I'll get a blessin wi' the lave,

An' never miss't!

Thy wee bit housie, too, in ruin!

It's silly wa's the win's are strewin!

An' naething, now, to big a new ane,

O' foggage green!

An' bleak December's winds ensuin,

Baith snell an' keen!

Thou saw the fields laid bare an' waste,

An' weary winter comin fast,

An' cozie here, beneath the blast,

Thou thought to dwell-

Till crash! the cruel coulter past

Out thro' thy cell.

That wee bit heap o' leaves an' stibble,

Has cost thee mony a weary nibble!

Now thou's turn'd out, for a' thy trouble,

But house or hald,

To thole the winter's sleety dribble,

An' cranreuch cauld!

But, Mousie, thou art no thy lane,

In proving foresight may be vain;

The best-laid schemes o' mice an 'men

Gang aft agley,

An'lea'e us nought but grief an' pain,

For promis'd joy!
Still thou art blest, compar'd wi' me

The present only toucheth thee:

But, Och! I backward cast my e'e.

On prospects drear!

An' forward, tho' I canna see,

I guess an' fear!

Background Information for Of Mice and Men (continued)

Map of California

The novel takes place in the farm country of California's Salinas Valley during the Great Depression (1930s). George and Lennie are migrant workers (they constantly travel to find work on farms and ranches) so they do not have a place to call home.


Candy's dog- symbolizes the view of migrant workers when they grow old and are no longer able to work.
Lennie's rabbits- symbolize the comfort Lennie wants to find in a place he can call home.
Curley and Curley's wife- evil (both oppress and abuse the migrant workers)
Women- trouble

  • The predatory nature of human existence

  • The destructive imbalance of social power structures in American society

  • The evil of oppression and abuse

  • The importance of relationships

  • Responsibility to others

  • The nature of 'home'

  • Respect for life

  • The difference between right and wrong

  • The American Dream

Character List - Of Mice and Men
Lennie - A large, lumbering, childlike migrant worker. Due to his mild mental disability, Lennie completely depends upon George, his friend and traveling companion , for guidance and protection. The two men share a vision of a farm that they will own together, a vision that Lennie believes in wholeheartedly. Gentle and kind, Lennie nevertheless does not understand his own strength. His love of petting soft things, such as small animals, dresses, and people's hair, leads to disaster.
George - A small, wiry, quick-witted man who travels with, and cares for, Lennie. Although he frequently speaks of how much better his life would be without his caretaking responsibilities, George is obviously devoted to Lennie. George's behavior is motivated by the desire to protect Lennie and, eventually, deliver them both to the farm of their dreams. Though George is the source of the often-told story of life on their future farm, it is Lennie's childlike faith that enables George to actually believe his account of their future.
Candy - An aging ranch handyman, Candy lost his hand in an accident and worries about his future on the ranch. Fearing that his age is making him useless, he seizes on George's description of the farm he and Lennie will have, offering his life's savings if he can join George and Lennie in owning the land. The fate of Candy's ancient dog, which Carlson shoots in the back of the head in an alleged act of mercy, foreshadows the manner of Lennie's death.
Curley's wife - The only female character in the novel, Curley's wife is never given a name and is only mentioned in reference to her husband. The men on the farm refer to her as a "tromp," a "tort." and a “looloo." Dressed in fancy, feathered red shoes, she represents the temptation of female sexuality in a male-dominated world. Steinbeck depicts Curley's wife not as a villain, but rather as a victim. Like the ranch-hands, she is desperately lonely and has broken dreams of a better life.
Crooks - Crooks, the black stable-hand, gets his name from his crooked back . Proud, bitter, and caustically funny , he is isolated from the other men because of the color of his skin. 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.
Curley - The boss's son, Curley wears high-heeled boots to distinguish himself from the field 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. Recently married, Curley is plagued with jealous suspicions and is extremely possessive of his flirtatious young wife.
Slim - A highly skilled mule driver and the acknowledged "prince" of the ranch, Slim is the only character who seems to be at peace with himself. The other characters often look to Slim for advice. For instance, only after Slim agrees that Candy should put his decrepit dog out of its misery does the old man agree to let Carlson shoot it. A quiet, insightful man, Slim alone understands the nature of the bond between George and Lennie, and comforts George at the novel's tragic ending.
Carlson - A ranch-hand, Carlson complains bitterly about Candy's old, smelly dog. He convinces Candy to put the dog out of its misery. When Candy finally agrees, Carlson promises to execute the task without causing the animal any suffering. Later, George uses Carlson's gun to shoot Lennie.
The Boss - The stocky, well-dressed man in charge of the ranch, and Curley's father. He is never named and appears only once, but seems to be a fair-minded man. Candy happily reports that the boss once delivered a gallon of whiskey to the ranch-hands on Christmas Day.
Aunt Clara - Lennie's aunt who cared for him until her death, does not actually appear in the novel except at the end, as a vision chastising Lennie for causing trouble for George. By all accounts, she was a kind, patient woman who took good care of Lennie and gave him plenty of mice to pet.
Whit - A ranch-hand.

Idioms/Figurative Language

Chapter One

  • blow their stoke: Lose and/or spend all their money

  • blowin' in our jack: losing, spending, or gambling away all our money

  • bustin' a gut: Your gut is your stomach area. To bust a gut is to engage in very hard physical labor -- so hard that you ache all over - even in your gut.

  • in hot water: to be in hot water is to be in trouble.

  • jungle-up: During the Great Depression, many wanderers (hoboes and tramps) would settle for the night in groups. These areas would be known as hobo jungles. To jungle-up is to camp out for the evening in the company of other like companions of the road.

  • live off the fatta the lan': Live off the fat of the land. The fat of the land is an express ion that refers to having the best of everything. In the case of Lennie and George and their dream for a place of their own, it also means that they believe they will be able to survive and prosper by simply relying on what they can grow and raise -- that the land is so "fat" they will need nothing else to be happy .

Chapter Two

  • bum steer: bum, in this instance, means false or erroneous. A bum steer is false information or directions.

  • canned: fired

  • clear out: leave for good

  • done quite a bit in the ring : The ring here refers to a boxing ring . Candy is making a reference to the fact that Curley has done some boxing.

  • Drink hearty: in other words, "Drink up. drink well, have a good time! "

  • flapper: mouth

  • game: courageous

  • gang up: attack as a group

  • get the can: get fired

  • got the eye: Candy is referring to the fact that, instead of being faithful to her husband, Curley's wife tends to look around at other men.

  • jail bait: a girl below the legal age of consent for sex; an underage girl who tempts a man to sexual intimacy which is punishable by imprisonment

  • licked: beat; loses the fight

  • old lady: mother, or, in this case, Lennie's Aunt Clara.

  • old man: in this case, father

  • pants is full of ants: To have "ants in one's pants" is to be nervous and restless.

  • pants rabbits: any type of parasites, such as lice; especially those that might affect the genital area

  • picking scraps: A scrap is a fight or argument. To pick a scrap is to provoke fights or quarrels.

  • plug himself up for a fighter: to "plug oneself up" is to advertise or display oneself; to boast. George is referring to the fact that Curley may want to prove what a good fighter he is by going after Lennie.

  • poison: A woman who is poison is one who can only mean trouble, especially to a man.

  • poke: A poke is a wallet or purse. Poke also refers to money; especially all the money one has.

  • pokin' your big ears into our business: eavesdropping; listening in, uninvited, on a private conversation

  • poop: energy; desire

  • rassel: lift, carry, and handle: especially something heavy and awkward

  • rattrap: a rattrap is a hopeless situation; one that no good can come from. George is warning Lennie to stay away from Curley's wife because getting involved with her would only result in a bad situation.

  • scrappy: aggressive: fond of fighting and arguing

  • shove off: leave

  • shove out of here: get out of here

  • slang her pups: gave birth to her pups

  • sore as hell: extremely angry

  • take the rap: take the blame; be the one who gets into trouble

  • tangles: fights; argues

  • two bits: a quarter; twenty-five cents

  • what stake you got in this guy: In this case, a stake is an interest (financial , personal, etc.) in a person or thing. The boss is asking George what interest he has in Lennie.

  • what the hell's he got on his shoulder: This refers to the expression "to have a chip on one's shoulder," which is used to describe someone who is bad tempered , easily angered , or

  • always ready for a fight. George is wondering why Curley seems so bad tempered.

Chapter Three

  • bucks: dollars

  • crack: A crack refers to an attempt or a try.

  • cut off his wind: wind, in this case, refers to breath or the ability to breathe. When someone is hit in the stomach and has his wind cut off, that person may have trouble breathing for a time.

  • flat bust: completely broke; without any money

  • flop: sexual intercourse with a prostitute

  • goo-goos: silly young men; idiots: perhaps those who are a little lovestruck

  • hoosegow: jail

  • looloo: a sexy woman

  • make it stick: To make something stick is to be successful. Curley was not successful in his attempt to scare or intimidate Slim.

  • old lady: in this case, wife

  • on the county: on welfare; on public relief

  • people: family

  • punk: an insignificant person; someone of no importance

  • rabbits in: jumps in

  • roll up a stake: save up some money

  • scram: leave, usually in a hurry

  • set on the trigger: Someone set on the trigger is on the verge of causing (just about to cause) trouble.

  • set you back: cost

  • start a party out to lynch : To lynch is to murder someone, usually by hanging , without

  • following a legal procedure. A lynch party is a mob of people who take the law in their own hands and are determined to illegally kill someone. According to George, some men in the town of Weed wanted to capture Lennie and kill him.

  • throw a litter: give birth. A litter is the young of an animal that were born at the same time.

  • throw a scare: scare, intimidate

  • welter: a welterweight; a boxer who weighs 136 to 147 pounds

  • wing-ding: a terrific person; someone to be admired

  • yella- jackets in his drawers: Yellow-jackets are a form of wasps . Drawers, in this case, are underwear. Whit's descript ion of Curley is a lot like saying that he has ants in his pants; that is, that he is restless and nervous.

  • yella : yellow; a coward

Chapter Four

  • balony: nonsense

  • booby hatch: insane asylum; a place designed to house people who are mentally unstable

  • corn: whiskey mode from corn

  • cover ‘im up: protect him; make excuses for him; cover up for him

  • doped out: figured out

  • old lady: in this case, the mother dog

  • put me in pitchers: put me in pictures; gotten me a job as an actress in the movies (motion pictures)

  • right cross: in boxing , a punch delivered by the boxer's right fist

  • screwy: crazy

  • sellin' me: trying to make me believe

  • set : sit; sit down

  • strung up on a tree: hanged , lynched take you out in a box: in this case, the box is a coffin. Crooks is telling Candy that the old man will remain where he is until he dies.

  • took a powder: left

  • went with shows: been an entertainer on the stage.

Chapter Five

  • we 'd never do her: "her:” in this case, refers to their plan to own a farm. George is saying that he thinks they all knew they would never really accomplish their dream of living on their own place.

Allusions in Of Mice and Men
Chapter One

Gabilan Mountains: a small mountain range situated east of the Salinas River

Howard street: There is a Howard Street in San Francisco, a city in Northern California. On their travel south from Weed, the two men may have stopped in San Francisco to look for work.

Sacramento: The capital of California, Sacramento is located about eighty miles northeast of San Francisco

Salinas River: a river that flows north through Soledad and empties into Monterey Bay. See it on a map of California.

Soledad: a city in near the coast of California, approximately 130 miles south of San Francisco.

watchin' that blackboard: During this era, employment agencies would post available jobs on a blackboard in front of their offices. Prospective employees would wait in front of the offices, watching the blackboard for any new jobs.

Weed: A mining town in Northern California, near Mt. Shasta.

work cards: A job assignment from an employment agency would be written on a work card to be presented by the worker to the employer.

Chapter Two

American River: a river in Northern California that runs past Auburn, through Sacramento, and flows into the Sacramento River.

eatin' raw eggs: It's thought by some that eating raw eggs can increase strength and , especially in men, sexual performance and stamina.

pan gold: a method of obtaining gold by using a pan to sift it out from other rocks and minerals that might flow through a river or stream.

temple dancer: a dancer from India or other Southeast Asian countries, known for the delicate movements of the hands and body.

work slips: the work cards given to Lennie and George by an employment agency

writin' to the patent medicine houses: Patent medicines are medications that can be purchased without a doctor's prescription and often through the mail. Some of these medicines would claim to increase sexual performance.

Chapter Three

Auburn: a city in Northern California about thirty-five miles northeast of Sacramento

Golden Gloves: an amateur boxing organization. Find out more about the Golden Gloves.

kewpie doll lamp: Kewpie dolls are a particular type of doll first manufactured at the beginning of the 20th century.

phonograph: Before CD players and tape decks there were phonographs, machines that played records.

run up the river: During the salmon mating season, thousands of the fish will swim upstream, struggling against the current, spawn (lay their eggs), and then die. During a salmon run , the fish are easy to catch.

Sacramento River: a California river that runs from Shasta Lake in the north , through Sacramento and into the San Francisco Bay

San Quentin: a state prison near San Francisco, California.

scoring board: a board with holes and pegs used to keep score in certain card games

set the pegs : to set up the pegs on a scoring board before the beginning of a card game

walkin' bow-legged: To walk bow-legged is to walk with the knees turned out. Whit 's reference here is to the way a man might walk who had contracted a venereal disease from Clara’s place

Chapter Four

roll your hoop: a popular amusement of children in the past was running while rolling a large metal hoop with a stick. Telling Curley's wife to "roll your hoop, " is Candy 's way of calling her young and immature.

Chapter Five

on ' spoke in the radio: Large Hollywood movie premiers were major events during the 1930s and were often broadcast on the radio . Actors entering the theater would be interviewed and would speak to an audience of radio listeners throughout the country.

Jackson fork: a large mechanical hay fork, used for lifting large amounts of hay.

Chapter Six

bull's-eye glasses: glasses with thick, convex lenses (a convex lens is one that curves outward)Of Mice and Men: Character Chart

Directions: Below fill in the chart. Use quotes when needed and page numbers.


Physical Appearance


George Milton

Lennie Small






Curley's Wife

The Boss

Of Mice and Men Study Questions
Chapter One
1. Where did the bus drop the two men off?

2. What does Lennie take out of his pocket that gets him yelled at by George?

3. What did Lennie want to do with this item?

4. Where are Lennie and George going?

5. What does George imply happened in Weed with the girl?

6. What dream does George and Lennie share?

7. Where does George tell Lennie to go if he gets in trouble?

Chapter Two


1. What does George find in the box by his bed and what does he assume?

2. What does the boss suspect George of doing to Lennie? What makes him think this?

3. What reason does George give for taking care of Lennie?

4. Who is Curley?

5. Why does Curley's wife come into the bunkhouse?

6. What did Slim do to four of his pups? Why?

7. What does Lennie want George to ask Slim?

Chapter Three


1. What is the story behind why Lennie and George travel together?

2. What can the reader infer about Lennie's childhood and family life?

3. What reason does Carlson give for wanting Candy's dog shot?

4. Why does George say he will go and get a drink but that he isn't going to pay for a flop?

5. What is Curley looking for?

6. What does Curley think Slim is doing?

7. What is Slim really doing?

8. Who has been listening to and finally interrupts George and Lennie's conversation about the ranch?

9. For what reason would the people sell the ranch for only $600.00?

Chapter Four
1. How does Crooks react to Lennie when he comes to visit?

2. For what reason did Lennie come to the barn?

3. Where is George?

4. What is Crook's opinion of George and Lennie's desire to get land?

5. What do we learn about Curley's wife?

6. Before Curley's wife leaves, what does she notice about Lennie?

7. What does Curley's wife say she could have done to Crooks?

8. What is the last thing Crooks says to Candy?

Chapter Five
1. What day and time is it at the beginning of chapter 5?

2. Why does Lennie think that he might not get to tend the rabbits?

3. What can we infer is the reason Curley's wife married Curley?

4. For what does Curley's wife yell at Lennie?

5. What did Lennie do to Curley's wife?

6. Who finds Curley's wife?

7. What does Candy hopefully ask George?

8. What favor does George ask of Candy?

Chapter Six

1. Where is Lennie hiding?

2. With whom does Lennie have his first imaginary conversation?

3. With whom/what does Lennie have his second imaginary conversation?

4. What story does George tell Lennie?

5. What does he do while telling him this story?

6. Was George justified in what he did to Lennie?

English I: Annotations Example

Of Mice and Men by John Steinbeck
*Remember to be specific when filling this worksheet out. You should include direct quotes and examples with page numbers.
Chapter: 1

Figurative Language:

p. #/Name of Fig. Lang. Device/Portion of Quote (need at least 8 examples)

  • p. 1- metaphor/visual imagery- the setting is a metaphor for George and Lennie—(mountains, valleys; dark, light, etc.); emphasis on cycles

  • p. 2- personification-“The shade climbed the hills toward the top”

  • p. 2- metaphor- “the way a bear drags his paws”

  • p. 2- anaphora- “Both wore black…both carried blanket rolls…”

  • p. 3- simile- “slurping the water like a horse”

  • p. 7- simile- “with its head up like a periscope”

  • p. 10 - symbolism- “A dove’s wings…”

  • p. 14 - anaphora- “They”


Why do you think the author uses this?

-opposites paired together- to show how George and Lennie are opposite of each other

-to show how the shade looked over the top of the hills

-to describe Lennie as being animal-like
- emphasizes the idea that Lennie and George are a unit.
- to compare Lennie drinking water to how a horse drinks water (show his animal-like behavior)

- to compare how a snake’s head looks like a submarine’s periscope coming out of the water

- representing the peace they feel when being free from the demands of a migrant worker’s life
- describing the difference between this pair and all other migrant workers. “They” is emphasized to distinguish the difference between the lifestyles.

English I: Annotations Example (continued)

Chapter 1

Characters: [List characters in the chapters.]

  • George

  • Lennie

Significance: [Describe each character.]

-“small and quick, dark of face, with restless eyes and sharp, strong features. Every part of him was defined: small, strong hands, slender arms, a thin and bony nose.” (main character)

-“a huge man, shapeless of face, with large, pale eyes, with wide, sloping shoulders; and he walked heavily, dragging his feet…” (main character)

Plot Development: [Summarize the plot in this chapter.]

-Meet George and Lennie. Lennie is mildly retarded, but he is a strong, hard worker.

- The two men have arrived in Soledad by bus and are traveling to a new ranch for a new job.

-Lennie loves to catch mice to pet them, but he is so strong that he always kills them.

-Lennie is very forgetful, but George gives him instructions anyway. He tells him that he is not to talk when they arrive at the ranch.

-They eat dinner (beans) and decide to stay in the river valley that night and travel to the ranch in the morning.

Significance: [Explain anything important found in the plot.]
-Lennie loves for George to tell him about their dream (which makes them different from the “other” migrant workers).

-Their dream is to buy some land and be their own bosses and “live off the fatta the lan’.” Lennie will have some rabbits that he can pet and take care of.

Tone: [List author’s tone(s).]

-ominous, yet hopeful

Significance: [Explain why you think the author uses this tone.]
-They have made lots of plans (dream) and seem optimistic, but there are many signs they will not achieve their plans/dream.

Theme: [What is the overall message of the book/chapter?]
-bonds between men/friendship

Significance: [Explain why you think this is the message.]
-Steinbeck emphasizes the loyalty and the bond between an unlikely pair. George and Lennie look out for each other, which was uncommon among migrant workers.

English I Annotations: Of Mice and Men by John Steinbeck
Chapter 2
Motifs in Chapters 2:

Light/lack of light=loneliness (“inside it was dusk” (38))

Dissonant/disruptive sounds

Solitaire/cards=loneliness; superficial bonding (“George carefully built his line of solitaire cards.” (42))

Eyes=seeing characters for who they really are (“Slim’s eyes were level and unwinking.” (42))

Hands=left-emotional power/right-physical power (Slim has both) (“Lennie’s hands remained at his sides; he was too frightened to defend himself.” (63))


Excerpt/Quote & page #

Literary Device/Figurative Language/Other


(Why do you think the author uses this?)

Chapter 2—Paragraph 1 (17)


“…the sun threw a bright dust-laden bar through one of the side windows, and in and out of the beams flies shot like rushing stars.” (18)

“Strong as a bull.” (22)

How does this foreshadow the conflict with Curley’s wife?

How does the description of Candy’s dog relate to earlier descriptions of Lennie? (24)

“Her hair hung in little rolled clusters, like sausages.” (31)

Description of Slim (33-34)

Direct characterization

Chapters: 2



Plot Development:






English I Annotations: Of Mice and Men by John Steinbeck
Chapter 3

“He stopped, stopped in the middle of turning over a card.” (41)

Lennie “wore his blue denim coat over his shoulders like a cape.” (42)

How does Carlson’s treatment of Candy’s dog foreshadow his role in the closing pages?

“Candy looked for help from face to face. It was quite dark outside by now.” (45)

“The silence came into the room. And the silence lasted.” AND “The silence fell on the room again. It came out of the night and invaded the room.” (48)

“The door opened quietly and the stable buck put in his head: a lean negro head, lined with pain, the eyes patient.” (50)

“She’s a jailbait all set on the trigger.” (51)

4th indented paragraph on page 57 “George’s hands…”

How is the tone created through diction?

“…but you gotta watch out them cats don’t get the little rabbits.” How does this apply to their dream? (Hint: Who/what is the cat?)

“The next minute Curley was flopping like a fish on a line, and his closed fist was lost in Lennie’s big paw.” (63) Hint: Thinks about FL and the meaning of the motifs.

Chapter: 3



Plot Development:






Of Mice and Men by John Steinbeck: Chapter 4 Annotations
*Remember to be specific when filling this worksheet out. You should include direct quotes and examples with page numbers.
Chapter: 4

Figurative Language (8 examples):


Significance (Why does the author use this?):








Chapter: 4



Plot Development:






Of Mice and Men by John Steinbeck: Chapter 5 Annotations
*Remember to be specific when filling this worksheet out. You should include direct quotes and examples with page numbers.
Chapter: 5

Figurative Language (8 examples):


Significance (Why does the author use this?):








Chapter: 5



Plot Development:






Of Mice and Men by John Steinbeck: Chapter 6 Annotations
*Remember to be specific when filling this worksheet out. You should include direct quotes and examples with page numbers.
Chapter: 6

Figurative Language (8 examples):


Significance (Why does the author use this?):








Chapter: 6



Plot Development:






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