An Inspector Calls Byj.b Priestly And Of Mice And Men By John Steinbeck

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There are three types of identity crisis: a temporary change of identity; no change at all, and a permanent change that isn’t reverted. Looking at the classic novels An Inspector Calls by J.B Priestly and Of Mice and Men by John Steinbeck, we can see these are present in their characters.Of Mice and Men was first published in 1937, it is a poignant tale of a remarkable friendship between two peripatetic workers in the Great Depression years of 1930’s America. George is a small hardworking man and Lennie is his large, primitive friend; they both share a dream for land of their own; but when they find work on a California’s Salinas Valley, the dream is pushed to the utmost limit. An Inspector Calls was first published in 1992 by Tim Bezant; the play was first produced in London on 1 October 1946 at the New Theatre. An Inspector Calls is set in the spring of 1912, two years before the outbreak of World War I. The play shows the drastic difference between upper class and lower class citizens of London. These two novels are good for answering this question with a dependable concrete answer because there is a vast expanse of corroboration to evaluate for both factions of the argument; also the two pieces of literature are set in extremely different communities this helps to give a wide circumstantial variety to help answer the question.
Crooks, the stable buck, for example has a temporary change of identity in section four. This is where he experiences a ‘self-revelation’ or finds…

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