Got no teeth, damn near blind, can't eat. Candy realizes that his fate is to be put on the roadside as soon as he's no longer useful; his ranch boss won't treat him any differently than his dog. Candy is an old, physically disabled swamper who has worked on the ranch for a good majority of his life. Candy gives an opportunity to discuss social discrimination based on age and handicaps. Curley cares most about looking strong. After years of working on a ranch and only looking out for himself, Carlson has become mean.
The other characters often look to Slim for advice. At the end of the book, George takes brave and courageous step by shooting Lennie. After Lennie kills Curley's wife and everyone realizes that dream is bust, Lennie worries about the future rabbits, George mourns the fact that he's about to kill his best friend, and Candy is left to embody the despair of reaching the end of a long, hard-working life and being no closer to the American dream. Initial reading is to get a rough idea of what information is provided for the analyses. Wait until you hear the bit about the dog.
However, poor guide reading will lead to misunderstanding of case and failure of analyses. These forces are used to measure competition intensity and profitability of an industry and market. Curley's wife Generally considered to be a tramp by the men at the ranch, Curley's wife is the only major character in Of Mice and Men whom Steinbeck does not give a name. While working on the ranch a few years ago, Candy got into an accident which resulted in the loss of one of his hands. Due to his mild mental disability, Lennie completely depends upon George, his friend and traveling companion, for guidance and protection. Lennie dreams with George of having a small piece of land; he is obsessed with one aspect of this dream: having a small rabbit hutch where he can tend rabbits.
This unfortunate accident left him a little bit of money and whole lot of loneliness. If the company holds some value then answer is yes. The problem is his delivery. Candy represents what happens to everyone who gets old in American society: They are let go, canned, thrown out, used up. Feb 12, 2013 - 1 The character I will be analysing in the novel is Candy. We suspect this is the same fear that keeps him from making anything more of his life.
And there are many more betrayals to come from this cunning person. The text does not give any direct hint towards this murder but a careful study reveals that nobody else can murder a man like Masseur except jealous Ice-Candy Man. By shooting Lennie, George spares his friend the horrid death by Curley's lynch mob, but he also puts down there own dream of a perfect world. In this model, five forces have been identified which play an important part in shaping the market and industry. Candy is an old, disabled, isolated, unhappy, lonely, insecure, swamper. When Mick becomes first string running back on the high school team, he knows that he needs to keep his edge. One is duplicating that is direct imitation and the other one is substituting that is indirect imitation.
For example, using Aquafina in substitution of tap water, Pepsi in alternative of Coca Cola. As everyone on the ranch does. 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. Candy also offers much symbolism and parallelism to a few characters in the novel. Gentle and kind, Lennie nevertheless does not understand his own strength.
GradeSaver, 30 November 2008 Web. Jus' as soon as I can't swamp out no bunk houses they'll put me on the county. Steinbeck also develops the character of Candy very well using characterization. He is very misunderstood by the other characters and interpreted in the wrong way. However, resources should also be perfectly non sustainable. He acts suspiciously of George and Lennie when they arrive, thinking that there's something odd about the two mismatched companions.
However, if there are many suppliers alternative, suppliers have low bargaining power and company do not have to face high switching cost. No masseurs either… with their cunning fingers taking liberties! He is also shown to be desperate throughout the opening of chapter 2, where he tries to make friends with George and Lennie as soon as he meets them. He tells stories from elopements to politics. This value may create by increasing differentiation in existing product or decrease its price. He remains attached to his aging dog, who has become so weak and sickly that it depends entirely on Candy to survive.