Boo Radley Heck Tate
2,063 words... away from fishing to accompany him to Helen Robinson's house, and how Helen collapsed at the news. Meanwhile, the news occupies Maycomb's attention for about two days, and everyone agrees that it is typical for a black man to do something irrational like trying to escape. Mr. Underwood writes a long editorial condemning Tom's death as the murder of an innocent man, and the only other important reaction comes when Bob Ewell is overheard saying that the death makes "one down and about two more...
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Jem And Scout Scout And Jem
483 wordsTo Kill A Mockingbird is a novel of many lessons, by Harper Lee. Scout and Jem are the main characters about six and ten at the beginning. One of the lessons they learned was about judging people before you really know them. 42 A lesson Scout learned from Boo was about judging people. All the kids in the area thought Boo was very mean and hurt people. Boo was a really nice person but Scout didnt think this. He saved their life risking his own. He put gifts in a tree so Scout and Jem could find t...
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Jem And Scout Group Of Men
1,659 words... ned that it was because no white man would hire the wife of Tom Robinson. Scout still does not completely understand allot of what is happening, but Jem is trying to act very mature. When they return home from church, the children find Aunt Alexandra on the front porch waiting for them. Aunt Alexandra had come to spend the summer with her brother and the rest of the family. She was going to try to have a feminine influence on Scout, and she was also there to tell the children more about the ...
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Scout And Jem Jem And Dill
5,958 wordsChapter Summary's of To Kill A Mockingbird Chapter 1: Scout's father, Atticus Finch, studied law in Montgomery while supporting his brother, John "Jack" Hale Finch, who was in medical school in Boston. His sister Alexandra is living at the Landing. Atticus began his law practice in Maycomb, the county seat of Maycomb County, where his office in the courthouse contained little more than a hat rack, a spittoon, and a checkerboard. His first case entailed his defense of two men who refused to plead...
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Jem And Scout Jem And Dill
5,977 words... use. Scout gets him some cornbread to eat and notes mentally that he is now "home. " Jem says that Dill should let his mother know where he is, then he "broke the remaining code of our childhood" by calling for Atticus. Atticus is lenient, however, and calls Miss Rachel to ask if Dill can stay the night, and Scout gets him more food. Miss Rachel appears on the scene and reprimands Dill but allows him to stay. Dill and Jem sleep in Jem's room, which adjoins Scout's room. Late at night, Dill w...
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To Kill A Mocking Bird Journals
1,976 words... fore he was tried. He showed any black was guilty in his book and it changed my opinion of him. I didnt know much about him before, but what I do know. I dont like. All men are equal! Away from the actual story itself, and to the narrator, Scout. Scout is a very interesting person but not like other girls. She refuses to be ladylike. The story comes out with her opinions and we only see and find out what she sees and finds out. If the novel was to be through someone elses eyes, it would be c...
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Jem And Scout Kill A Mockingbird
4,365 wordsChapter 1: To Kill a Mockingbird begins, "When he was nearly thirteen, my brother Jem got his arm badly broken at the elbow... When enough years had gone by to enable us to look back on them, we sometimes discussed the events leading to his accident. I maintain that the Ewell's started it all, but Jem, who was four years my senior, said it started long before that. He said it began the summer Dill came to us, when Dill first gave us the idea of making Boo Radley come out" (9). Only after one fin...
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Jem And Scout Scene Of The Crime
4,318 words... ake's the children to her church one Sunday morning. They first face Lula, a black churchgoer who does not want white people in her church. Fortunately, though, the rest of the congregation rally around the group and escort them into the church. Jem and Scout find the services quite similar to those of their own church with the exception of one thing, "linin'. " To sing the hymns, the people, most of whom cannot read, "line" the words by repeating them after one person first reads them. When...
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Miss Maudie Aunt Alex
1,620 wordsThe Maycomb ladies provide an excellent example of racial prejudice, and a failure to see what it is like in someone elses skin. They believe they are doing well by making money for missions, failing to see the hardship on their own doorsteps. Aunt Alexandra is very important to the novel, To Kill a Mockingbird, as she is a representative of these viewpoints, disapproving of Calpurnia and disassociating herself from the black community entirely. Miss Maudie however is the counterpoint to Aunt Al...
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Aunt Alexandra T Shirts
439 wordsHave you ever felt you had to dress a certain way or you would not be acceptable? Aunt Alexandra wants Scout to dress like a young lady to be respectable, but Scout thinks she can dress as she would like and still be a respectable person. One reason is she can do anything any other woman can in a dress. Also, there are no girls her age. And the most important, it is a free country. When other women do chores in the house wearing a dress they arent out in public, so, why dress to impress? Scout c...
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Kill A Mocking Bird Aunt Alexandra
1,130 wordsIn Harper Lees novel, To Kill A Mocking Bird we see that maturation of some of the characters is clearly evident, particularly Scouts. We see this by the way she acts in front of Miss Maudie, Calpurnia and Mrs. Alexandra Finch. Beside her father, Scout probably respects and likes the most is Miss Maudie. The two of them have a great relationship and they both love each other very deeply. When Scout first introduces us to Miss Maudie (in chapter 5), she tells us all the nicest things about her. S...
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Kill A Mockingbird Scout And Jem
1,584 wordsIn the novel To Kill a Mockingbird by Harper Lee, the story unfolds through the eyes of a six-year-old girl named Scout. The story takes place in the small southern town of Maycomb, Alabama during the early 1900 s where prejudice was at its peak. Miss Harper Lee has chosen Scout as the narrator in this story. This narrative technique has many strengths and some weakness. Scout is a bright, sensitive and intelligent little girl. For all her intelligence, she is still a child and not always fully ...
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Prejudice In To Kill A Mockingbird
1,446 wordsHarper Lee deals with prejudice in a large way in To Kill a Mockingbird. The main theme of the novel is prejudice. Almost every character is involved in a situation that contains prejudice. The novel is staged in the tired old town of Maycomb, Alabama, in the 1930 s. Maycomb is a classic southern town full of gossip, tradition and burdened with a legacy of racism. Harper Lee bases her novel on historical events that started only a few years before her novel was published. The civil rights moveme...
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Class And Gender Aunt Alexandra
630 wordsThe best selling, Pulitzer Prize winning novel, To Kill a Mockingbird, by Harper Lee, is a riveting tale of life lessons. The story unfolds through the eyes of a six-year-old girl, named Scout. The book concerns the struggle against racial injustice in Maycomb, Alabama, in the 1930 s. In this book, Lee brings out the struggles that people face everyday concerning prejudice. This powerful novel shows how people are stereotyped by their race, social class, and gender. The first form of prejudice s...
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Aunt Alexandra Tom Robinson
848 wordsThe Evolution Of Jem Finch In Harper Lee s To Kill A Mockingbird, Jeremy Finch is one of the main characters who evolves from a child to an adolescent who learns to question the many faults of his environment. As Jeremy (or Jem) grew up, he adapted to the adult world as best he could, and learned that life was not the beautiful day in the neighborhood that Jem thought it was. And in doing so, he grows a closer resemblance to his father. We meet Jem near the age of ten, with his sister Scout, and...
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Aunt Alexandra Miss Maudie
1,282 wordsScouts relationships with the adults shes surrounded by all differ in different ways. Whether those relationships are positive or negative, depends on how long Scout has known them, what kind of people those adults are, and their background. Beside her father, the adult that Scout probably respects and likes the most is Miss Maudie. The two of them have a beautiful relationship and they both love each other very dearly. When Scout first introduces us to Miss Maudie (in chapter 5), she tells us a...
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Kill A Mockingbird Jem And Scout
507 wordsA common question asked today is what causes prejudice? Prejudiced people cause much pain and social injustice throughout the world. In the poem Prejudiced Man, by William Debolt, the poet clearly describes a prejudiced man and his behavior. The poem reads, Like a quarter moon/He looks in one direction/Among the shadows. Although this poem is short it accurately describes a prejudiced man. The beginning line Like a quarter moon describes a prejudiced person who only shows a portion of him. The p...
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Jem And Scout Kill A Mockingbird
693 wordsNo one can escape it, whether your skin is black, white, or somewhere in the middle. In the book To Kill A Mockingbird by Harper Lee, racism is brought up and discussed through metaphors and through the actions of its characters. During the 1930 s, in Maycomb, Alabama, where the novel takes place, many examples of racism are displayed and dealt with. Racism is exhibited throughout To Kill A Mockingbird such as when Calpurnia s influence is not enough, when Tom Robinson goes on a hopeless trial, ...
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Scout And Jem Jem And Scout
1,235 wordsA Untitled The Mortal Mockingbird A songbirds melody can evoke happiness in anyone, as can the smiling face of a child. The mockingbird sings for the sake of singing, and an innocent child possesses an innate joyfulness, as natural as instinct. Yet a mockingbirds song dies as easily as innocence. In the beginning of the novel, To Kill A Mockingbird, Scout and Jem are portrayed as innocents, uncorrupted by our world of prejudice and racism. Their world is simple, sensible, a childs world. However...
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Tom Joad Jacket F Scott Fitzgerald
3,473 wordsSymbolism In American Novels When looked up in the dictionary, it states that symbolism is the art of relating something concrete that represents or suggests another thing that cannot in it self be represented or visualized. Authors use symbolism as a way of inserting special hidden message that would otherwise not be known. Different authors use symbolism in different way s from animals and nature in the story (Steinbeck), colors (Fitzgerald) or more of a radical symbolism used to describe raci...
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