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Unformatted text preview: towards the end of the reading. Without McMurphy, they lose their voice, and are destined to live a life in which they don’t get what they want. McMurphy provided them with a voice for their opinions, and without his assertive power, they’re back to being worthless. Cheswick takes this particularly far, and commits suicide. Thus, not only do we see a change in McMurphy’s opinion, but a change in the way that the rest of the patients react to their situation without an extremely vocal McMurphy....
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This note was uploaded on 03/22/2011 for the course AMLIT 101 taught by Professor Tarps during the Spring '11 term at Harvard.
- Spring '11