Cunningham was part of a mob last night, but he was still a man. Consider what Atticus and Calpurnia attempt to teach the children during the story. His eye popped and he drooled most of the time, which to most was characterized as a monster. When Atticus asks her if she has any friends, she becomes confused because she does not know what a friend is. The Cunningham's were generally a kind family, who had no money, and repaid debts with constant favours and food offerings. Fall, and his children trotted to and fro around the corner, the day's woes and triumphs on their faces. Later, Jem tells Scout that Alexandra and Atticus have been arguing about the trial; she nearly accused him of bringing disgrace on the family.
When they finally saw him, why he hadn't done any of those things. One does not love breathing. The two of the children have experiences with some people that help them comprehend the prejudice nature of others. When Bob Ewell spit in his face, Atticus simply walked away and took it. Scout almost gets into a fight with Cecil over the trial of Tom Robinson. Later, she tries to convince Atticus to get rid of Calpurnia, saying that they no longer need her.
He is a powerful symbol of goodness swathed in an initial shroud of creepiness, leaving little presents for Scout and Jem and emerging at an opportune moment to save the children. That's what I don't like about it. At the trial, Atticus points out that only the right side of Mayella's face is injured, suggesting a left-handed assailant; Tom's left arm is mangled and useless, but Bob Ewell is left-handed. Atticus represents morality and reason in To Kill a Mockingbird. Nathan cements up the hole in the tree in front of the Radley Place where the kids have been finding treasures, Jem is seriously upset. There was a long jagged scar that ran across his face; what teeth he had were yellow and rotten.
Best way to clear the air is to have it all out in the open. Children are children, but they can spot an evasion quicker than adults, and evasion simply muddles 'em. In part one, Jem and Scout are terrified of Boo Radley because of stories they have heard. Here Atticus is saying that we should not judge another person if we have not experienced what they have been through. Scout, unfortunately, was unable to participate, because both boys were swimming naked. Aunt Alexandra tells Scout she cannot go back the next Sunday.
We were accustomed to prompt, if not always cheerful acquiescence to Atticus's instructions, but from the way he stood Jem was not thinking of budging. Jem sees Atticus as older and less active then the fathers of his friends at school. Maycomb children believe he is a horrible person, due to the rumors spread about him and a trial he underwent as a teenager. Crawford is one of the first on the scene after a loud gunshot is heard behind the Radley house. The children feel a sense of belonging to Mr.
This means that Scout narrates what Jem says and does when he's around her, but she can't always identify what's going on inside his brain. Where people see a morphine addicted nasty old lady, Atticus sees a lady who had a difficult life trying to die with a shred of dignity. She is thrilled to pass on gossip to the kids about Boo Radley. His real name is Charles. Jem is seen explaining many things to Scout throughout the novel.
He does not wish to fight, but instead, walks away with his head held high. She had no regard of what he would have been feeling, or why he let her defend him to the extent of a having a fight with their teacher. However, he continues to allow Scout to read with him at night so long as she continues to go to school. Being only six, Scout does not know how to handle such situations so she tries to resolve her problems by fighting, or by talking to Atticus about what she has heard. She lets Miss Maudie live with her when Miss Maudie's house burns down, supposedly in order to steal Miss Maudie's Lane cake recipe. There is a theme of a coexistence of good and evil in this novel.
Jem had probably stood as much guff about Atticus lawing for niggers as had I, and I took it for granted that he kept his temper—he had a naturally tranquil disposition and a slow fuse. These lines are being spoken by Atticus to his son Jem. Scout finally meets him at the very end of the book, when he saves the children's lives from Bob Ewell. In her place was a solid mass of colored people. Atticus believes that shielding his kids in the short term doesn't do them any favors in the long run. However, as the trial progresses, Scout comes to see how much her aunt cares for her father and what a strong woman she is.