Comparison Between Martin Luther King Jr. and "To Kill A Moc by Florence Parweez on Prezi
Id. Scout and Jem must learn, in effect, to hate the sin of racism, even as they It then reviews the sweet—Atticus's relationship with his children, particularly his following this debacle, the narrator reviews Scout's relationship with Atticus, .. not the demonstration marches and sit-in strikes of the Dr. King and his allies, . He does not sugar-coat situations for Scout and Jem, which may do some, harm short-term, but will build their ability to handle problems as they get older. What can the reader infer about Jem and Scouts relationship from this exchange ? Respects . What does atticus mean when he says to scout, "-until you climb into this skin and walk around in it?" .. He is king and the children respect him.
Basically, Scout admired Miss Maudie. She was her hero. Calpurnia is a very important character in the novel. Scout never liked Calpurnia very much, mostly because she always complained about her behaviour.
To Kill a Mockingbird - Analysis - Dramatica
Their battles were epic and one-sided. Calpurina always won, mainly because Atticus always took her side. At that time, she was too young to realize that Calpurnia only tried to help her and teach her so she would be literate and know more useful things.
Even though this seems like a negative relationship and seems as if though it can never get better, the relationship between Scout and Calpurnia changes through the novel. As Scout grows and becomes more mature, she realizes that Calpurnia is nice and that she always means good when Scout thinks the opposite.
Calpurnia said that she had missed Scout that day while she and Jem were at school. All of a sudden, Calpurnia was really nice to Scout. She let Scout watch her fix supper, she made crackling bread for her, and she even kissed her. Scout describes how she feels after all this behaviour: She had wanted to make up wth me, that was it.
She had always been too hard on me, she had at last seen the error of her fractious ways, she was sorry and too stubborn to say so. For example, Atticus must correctly interpret for Scout the confusing incidents of her first day of school, yet much later on she is able to read Mr. Tom was a dead man the minute Mayella Ewell opened her mouth and screamed. This creates problems for her when she is confronted with what she feels is an unfair situation, ranging from Calpurnia scolding her to the racist attitudes of the townspeople.
Chaos Main Character Response When Scout is faced with an unfair situation, she deals with it head on. When she is faced with random change that she cannot make sense out of, she becomes withdrawn. She reassures Atticus that not putting Boo on trial is the right and just decision: Atticus sat looking at the floor for a long time.
Finally he raised his head.
- Essay: To Kill A Mockingbird
- To Kill A Mockingbird: Atticus and His Children.
Ewell fell on his knife. Can you possibly understand? Obtaining Main Character Benchmark Each time Scout goes through a new learning experience, she achieves more of an understanding of her world and the different people who populate it. As an example, although she initially believed Mrs.
Dubose to be a vindictive and mean woman, Scout learns how courageous the old lady was when she learns from her father of her bitter fight to overcome morphine addiction: Dubose won… Lee,p. Scout struggles to understand the complex issues of social prejudice: Main Character Backstory Scout was born into a household where treating people fairly is paramount.
It is because of this she is able to recognize when an injustice is done, to her or to someone else: Keeping Boo hidden away creates a mystique fueled by ignorance and fear to surround Boo, serving to undermine his efforts to function in the outside world, and especially to make friends with the neighborhood children. Conceptualizing Influence Character Concern In order to make friends with the children without frightening them, Boo comes up with the idea of leaving them gifts in a tree.
He is a recluse, and the implication is that is it is not by his own choice. He makes several attempts to alleviate his lonely state by trying to befriend the children. He eventually is able to make a positive impact on the children; they come to understand he is not a monster, and the circumstances surrounding his life were and are beyond his control. Situation A reasonable evaluation of Maycomb finds Boo Radley as only one of its many eccentrics. Influence Character Thematic Conflict Circumstances vs.
As an example, after discovering Boo has been putting gifts in a tree for Scout and Jem, Nathan Radley fills the knot-hole with cement to stop him from continuing. Projection Influence Character Symptom The probability that Scout will never meet Boo is a problem for her, as she will never learn to accept him until she does: But I still looked for him each time I went by. Maybe someday we would see him…It was only a fantasy. We would never see him. He probably did go out when the moon was down and gaze at Miss Stephanie Crawford.
He would never gaze at us. These circumstances result in Scout, in her own home, to literally confront her personal problem-the man she has prejudiced herself against. As no-one can see or hear him, his efforts at making friends are blocked. Becoming Influence Character Benchmark As Boo overcomes his shyness toward the children he is able to envision ways to make friends with them.
Influence Character Throughline Synopsis As a young boy Boo Radley fell in with the wrong crowd causing his father to shut him away in their home. The things that happen to people we really never know. The children of the neighborhood are equal parts fascinated and terrified of Boo, but as time goes by, they come to realize he is only a shy recluse who has their best interests at heart.
He watches their games, leaves them gifts, and ultimately saves their lives. Since all she knows of him are the horror stories of his past, she would not think to make friends with him, which is exactly what Boo would like her to do.
To Kill a Mockingbird
Fate Relationship Story Counterpoint Because Boo is so determined to make friends with Scout, and because of the close proximity of their homes, it is inevitable the two will come into contact. Relationship Story Thematic Conflict Destiny vs. Fate Scout and Boo will have chance encounters on the way to discovering each other as a friend. Desire Relationship Story Response Boo is motivated to make friends with Scout, and continues to take steps to do so despite attempts by his family to stop him, and despite her obvious fear of him.
Evidence Relationship Story Inhibitor The information Scout gathers about Boo supports her belief he is a ghoul which slows the friendship between the two: Scout gradually becomes aware that Boo wants to befriend her and her brother, by finding gifts he has left in the tree for them and covering her with a blanket when she is cold.
Scout looks upon Boo Radley with suspicion and fear, exacerbated by the superstitions she has listened to from the time she was a child: