It's when you know you're licked before you begin but you begin anyway and you see it through no matter what. Filth is by every inch she walks on and she still has this idea of a perfect world whose only issues revolve around dog-poop being on the sidewalks and whether or not the man that resides on the other side of the street is real or not just because of his spooky name, Boo. Being only six, Scout does not know how to handle such situations so she tries to resolve her problems by fighting and talking to Atticus about what she has heard. Atticus has a lot of innocence to him, he is a good man. Then he rose and broke the remaining code of our childhood. My first impulse was to stick it into my mouth.
Ironically, the person she most wants to please — Atticus — is least concerned about her acting in a certain way. Bob Ewell An evil, ignorant man who belongs to the lowest substratum of Maycomb society. In the trial of Tom Robinson, Attic's decides to defend Tom to the best of his ability. Dubose A mean, sick, very old woman who lives near the Finch family. When he agrees to defend Tom Robinson, a black man charged with raping a white woman, he exposes himself and his family to the anger of the white community. He is respected by all the citizens because of his traits of character.
Along with the capturing story. However, Scout Finch is a character that has sparked my interest. However, he gives valuable moral lessons to his daughter and son, and they begin to respect him. The members listen, and Scout unintentionally saves Tom Robinson's life. Well, you have to draw the line somewhere. One of the most important lessons Atticus teaches his children is that empathy should not be limited to people who seem nice on the outside. Atticus showed a lot of strength and dignity by resisting any sort of retaliation he could have made.
One example of this is that Scout bends the rules Miss Caroline has given her. That boy's yo' comp'ny and if he wants to eat up the table cloth you let him, you hear? A man stood waiting with his hands on his hips. You rarely win, but sometimes you do. The other lesson that Scout is truly able to incorporate into her worldview is the necessity of walking in someone else's shoes. The novel is written from Scout's point of view. When Bob Ewell went to attack Scout and Jem, Boo came to the rescue and killed Mr.
The Good Neighbor When Scout finally does meet Boo, she's grown up enough to give herself a good talking-to: Neighbors bring food with death and flowers with sickness and little things in between. Here, too, the reader should remember that in many ways To Kill a Mockingbird is Scout's memoir — the adult Jean Louise can better understand the impact of various events than the child living through them. We never put back into the tree what we took out of it: we had given him nothing, and it made me sad. But she has learned a lot, not just this evening, but over the four years of the book. Dubose has been raised differently than they have. To be fair, she is six. By the end of the book, she realizes that racism does exist and has come to terms with its presence in her town.
She matures from age 6 to age 8 as the novel progresses but still remains naive and idealistic, despite an increased understanding of human nature and racism in her town. Defending Tom Atticus Finch went alone to defend Tom overnight when the entire mob of people came to beat him up. In fact, she gets in trouble with her teacher Miss Caroline because Miss Caroline wants Scout to learn reading and writing her way, but Scout refuses. Like many adolescents, Jem is idealistic. In conclusion, Scout may seem rowdy, unruly, and uncouth, and she may be.
Gilmer Lawyer for the Ewell family in Tom Robinson's case. It is flexible because just like Scout has to go to school, the Finches have to live in Maycomb which is divided by race and class. Well, for one thing, she does seem to win her fights most of the time, so it's a technique that's working for her. What kind of person will she become? The man had to have some kind of comeback, his kind always does. The reason for being a tomboy is the Atticus' upbringing. An intelligent child emotionally damaged by his cruel father, Boo provides an example of the threat that evil poses to innocence and goodness. At the beginning of the novel, Scout is an innocent, good-hearted five-year-old child who has no experience with the evils of the world.
Best way to clear the air is to have it all out in the open. . Winter, and a man walked into the street, dropped his glasses, and shot a dog. Dill spends summers with his aunt, who lives next door to the Finch family. She is intelligent and, by the standards of her time and place, a tomboy. At that time, kids were generally taught that black men were to be killed and hated because that is how racial hatred passes on - from the parents to the children , and as such, even little boys would kill black men without hesitation if given the chance, the same way we are taught to crush cockroaches in our younghood.