Of Mice and Men

explore the ways that Steinbeck presents the bunkhouse as compared to Crooks room and how this reflects the lives of 'Bindlestiffs' in Of Mice and Men

look at the book of mice and men chapter 2 and 4

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The bunkhouse is clean and has a collective presence to it while Crooks must live in a hovel next to the horses. The bunkhouse has a social aspect to it, even though many workers are transient, while Crooks is completely segregated and isolated in his dirty hovel beside the stables.