“To Kill a Mockingbird” By Nelle Harper Lee 2. Part One. Chapter 1. When he was nearly thirteen, my brother Jem got his arm badly broken at the elbow. When it. Through the young eyes of Scout and Jem Finch, Harper Lee explores with rich humor and [PDF] To Kill a Mockingbird PDF by Harper Lee - Pirated Ebooks. Lee, Harper—To Kill a Mockingbird TO KILL A MOCKINGBIRD by Harper Lee DEDICATION for Mr. Lee and Alice in consider.
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TO KILL A. MOCKINGBIRD. Dramaturgy & Glossary created by Brooke Viegut. Repertory .. It's likely that the young Harper Lee heard her parents and other. Authors: Harper Lee ts: PDF Format Ids: Douban n Books, By turns funny, wise, and heartbreaking, To Kill a Mockingbird is one classic that . For almost four decades, Harper Lee has declined to comment on her popular— and only—novel, To Kill a Mockingbird, preferring instead to let the novel speak.
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This Changes Everything: Capitalism vs. The Climate. A Memoir Based on a True Story. The Prize: Jump to Page. Search inside document. Pulitzer r Prize Wi inner Ajaytao. Stories, , Law Book Description n Harper L Lee's classic c novel of a l lawyer in th he Deep Sou uth defendin ng a black m man charged d with the rape of a w white girl.
I maintai in that the E Ewells start ted it all, but t Ajaytao Jem, who was four years my senior, said it started long before that. Lar y 'o1i"N. More From Pablo Brianese. Pablo Brianese. Stela Popova. Atticus is hoping for an appeal, but unfortunately Tom tries to escape from his prison and is shot to death in the process.
Jem has trouble handling the results of the trial, feeling that his trust in the goodness and rationality of humanity has been betrayed. Meanwhile, Mr. Ewell threatens Atticus and other people connected with the trial because he feels he was humiliated. He gets his revenge one night while Jem and Scout are walking home from the Halloween play at their school. He follows them home in the dark, then runs at them and attempts to kill them with a large kitchen knife.
Jem breaks his arm, and Scout, who is wearing a confining ham shaped wire costume and cannot see what is going on, is helpless throughout the attack. The elusive Boo Radley stabs Mr.
Ewell and saves the children. Finally, Scout has a chance to meet the shy and nervous Boo. At the end of this fateful night, the sheriff declares that Mr. Ewell fell on his own knife so Boo, the hero of the 16 situation, won't have to be tried for murder.
Scout walks Boo home and imagines how he has viewed the town and observed her, Jem and Dill over the years from inside his home. Boo goes inside, closes the door, and she never sees him again.
Later, Scout feels as though she can finally imagine what life is like for Boo. He has become a human being to her at last. And at last the theme of To Kill a Mockingbird by concluding the plot and summary and the theme which the mockingbird flies with many themes and in the novel there were some other major themes which entitled as good and evil, social inequality, the mockingbird, perspective and racism.
To Kill a Mockingbird is an exploration of human morality, and presents a constant conversation regarding the inherent goodness or evilness of people. Atticus, father of Scout and Jem, also plays the role of teacher, for his children and his town.
Atticus believes that people usually contain aspects of both good and evil, but that good will usually prevail. Atticus teaches this to his children, but also to the town, as he works to defend Tom Robinson, an innocent black man accused of raping a white woman. In the racist town of Maycomb in the heart of America's South during the Depression era, this is a Herculean task. Despite the challenge of overcoming the town's deeply ingrained racism and forcing people to change their social perspectives, Atticus struggles on, because he believes that one day, goodness will prevail over the evils of racism and racial equality will exist.
Throughout the book, Scout and Jem make the classic transition from innocence to maturity. Jem leads this change, as he is older than Scout, but both children experience it.
At 17 the beginning of the novel, they approach life innocently believing in the goodness of all people, thinking everyone understands and adheres to the same values they and their father do.
During Tom Robinson's trial, the children are sorely disappointed when the jury, made up of their fellow townspeople, convicts the obviously innocent Tom Robinson simply because he is a black man and his accuser is white.
The realization that there is true evil within their society shakes Jem to the core. He held a strong belief in the goodness of all people, but after the trial must reevaluate his understanding of human nature. The challenge of this struggle causes him great emotional pain as he tries to come to terms with disappointing realities of inequality, racism, and general unfairness. Scout also struggles to understand these things, but even following the trial is able to maintain her belief in the goodness of human nature.
At the end of the novel, both children are faced with true evil, as Bob Ewell tries to kill them. True goodness, embodied in Boo Radley, saves them. In this final conflict between these opposing forces, goodness prevails.
Along with struggling with concepts of good and evil, Scout and Jem spend a great deal of time trying to understand what defines and creates social strata. Scout tends to believe that "folks are just folks", while Jem is convinced that social standing is related to how long people's relatives and ancestors have been able to write. Scout elucidates the town's social strata quite clearly on her first day at school when Walter Cunningham does not have lunch or lunch money.
Her classmates ask her to explain to the teacher why Walter won't take a loaned quarter to download lunch, and she lectures the teacher on the Cunningham's financial situation and how they trade goods for services. Scout and the other children have a very clear understanding of the social inequalities in their town, but see these inequalities as natural and permanent.
The Finch family falls rather high 18 up in the social hierarchy, while the Ewell family falls at the bottom. However, this hierarchy only includes white people. Maycomb's black population fall beneath all white families in Maycomb, including the Ewells, whom Atticus labels as "trash". Scout understands this social structure, but doesn't understand why it is so. She believes that everyone should be treated the same, no matter what family they are from.
For instance, when she wants to spend more time with Walter Cunningham, Aunt Alexandra objects saying no Finch girl should ever consort with a Cunningham. Scout is frustrated by this, as she wants to be able to choose her own friends based on her definition of what makes a good person: morality. When Scout and Jem receive airguns for Christmas, Atticus tells them that although he would prefer that they practice their shooting with tin cans, if they must shoot at living things, they must never shoot at mockingbirds.
Atticus explains that it is a sin to kill a mockingbird. Clearly, this is the title scene, but the theme continues throughout the book. Miss Maudie explains why Atticus is correct - mockingbirds never do anyone any harm, and are not pests in any way. All they do is sing beautifully and live peacefully. Therefore, it is a sin to kill them. The mockingbird comes to represent true goodness and purity.
Tom Robinson is one example of a human "mockingbird". He stands accused of raping and beating Mayella Ewell, but is innocent of the charges. The town commits the ultimate sin by finding him guilty and sentencing him to death. In effect, they have killed a mockingbird. Boo Radley is another example of a human "mockingbird". He has spent his entire life as a prisoner of his own home because his father was overzealous in punishing him for a childhood mistake. Boo Radley observes the world around him, causing no harm to anyone, and then saves Jem and Scout's lives when Bob Ewell attacks.
The sheriff determines that Ewell's death will be ruled an accident to avoid forcing Boo to go to trial, even though Boo killed him to protect the 19 children. Atticus agrees, and wants to make sure Scout understands why this little white lie must be told. She replies saying of course she understands, putting Boo on trial and in the public sphere would be like killing a mockingbird.
The mockingbird represents true goodness and innocence that should always be protected.
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Throughout the novel, Atticus urges his children to try to step into other people's shoes to understand how they see the world. Whenever Scout doesn't understand Jem, Atticus encourages her to try to understand how he might be feeling. Usually, Scout finds this advice helpful, and her attempts to gain insight into other people's perspectives on life and the world broaden her moral education and social understanding.
When Mrs. Dubose, the mean old woman who lives down the street from the Finch family yells insults at Jem and Scout on her way to town, Jem reacts by returning and cutting up all the flowers in her front yard.
His punishment is to read to Mrs. Dubose for a specified time period every day. He complains to Atticus that she is an awful woman, but Atticus tells Jem and Scout to try to understand Mrs. Dubose's point of view. She is an old woman, very set her in ways, and she is entirely alone in the world. Jem and Scout agree to visit her.
After Mrs. Dubose dies, Atticus reveals that by reading to her each day, the children were helping her break her morphine addiction. Atticus explains that Mrs. Dubose was fighting to regain sobriety, even as she stood on the brink of death. Because of this, to Atticus, she is the bravest person he has ever known. He explains this to the children to try to make them understand the terrible pain she was experiencing, and how their presence helped her through the process.
Although she might have said some horrible things, Atticus encourages the children to try to see the world from her perspective and to understand how brave and strong she was. After Boo closes the door, she turns around and surveys the neighborhood from his perspective. She imagines how he has witnessed all the happenings of the recent years, including her and Jem running by the house on their way to and from school, her childhood Boo Radley games, Miss Maudie's fire, the incident of the rabid dog, and finally, Bob Ewell's attack.
As she steps into Boo's shoes, Scout gains a new respect for his life, and understands that his experience is just as valid as hers. With this understanding, she is humbled. Obviously, racism is a major theme of the novel. During the Depression era, blacks were still highly subjugated members of society. Blacks were not permitted to commingle with whites in public settings, as exemplified in the courthouse physical separation of races and in the clearly distinct black and white areas of town.
Moreover, things like intermarriage were almost unheard of, and sorely looked down upon. Throughout the novel, Scout explores the differences between black people and white people. She and Jem attend church with Calpurnia and Scout truly enjoys the experience. Afterwards, she asks Calpurnia if she might be able to visit her house sometime because she has never seen it.
Calpurnia agrees, but the visit is never made, largely because Aunt Alexandra puts a stop to it. Jem, Scout and Dill also sit with the black citizens of the town in the balcony of the court house to observe the trial. In addition, Scout and Dill have a lengthy conversation with Mr. Raymond, a white man who married a black woman and has mixed children. Raymond reveals that he pretends to be an alcoholic by carrying around a paper bag with a bottle of Coca-Cola inside in order to let the town excuse his choice to marry a black woman.
The evidence is so powerfully in his favor, that race is clearly the single defining factor in the jury's decision. Atticus fights against racism, and a few other townspeople are on his side, including Miss Maudie and Judge Taylor. Jem and Scout also believe in racial equality, but are obviously in the minority.
When Atticus loses the trial, he tries to make his children understand that although he lost, he did help move along the cause of ending racism as evidenced by the jury's lengthy deliberation period. Usually, such a trial would be decided immediately.
Jem, the older and wiser of the children, warns his sister about ignoring the scary stories Dill relates and which frighten scout: "Don't you believe a word he says, Dill," I said.
Lee does not suggest that there is any animosity in Jem and Scout with regard to blacks. If these instance of the use of a word the use of which by various elements of the American public remains contentious and hotly debated today is employed in a relatively benign context in the above quote, however, it is later scenes involving Tom Robinson and the angry white mobs that aim to lynch him that reveal the real depth of the racism permeating this Alabama town. He had announced in the schoolyard the day before that Scout Finch's daddy defended niggers.
I denied it, but told Jem. I faced Cecil Jacobs in the schoolyard next day: "You gonna take that back, boy? I guess it ain't your fault if Uncle Atticus is a nigger-lover besides, but I'm here to tell you it certainly does mortify the rest of the family-" "Francis, what the hell do you mean? Grandma says it's bad enough he lets you all run wild, but now he's turned out a nigger-lover we'll never be able to walk the streets of Maycomb again.
He's ruining' the family, that's what he's doing'. I'll tell you! When she drew it away, it trailed a long silver thread of saliva. An angry mob of racist whites descends on the jail with the intention of breaking in and lynching the black suspect.
No racist words are used; none are needed. The men make clear by their presence and demeanor and demand that Atticus step aside that they plan to lynch Tom. To Kill a Mockingbird is about racism and prejudice, and the depths to which many people will sink to enforce their own perverted views of humanity.
Atticus Finch is not entirely alone in his town in seeking objective justice, but he represents a very small minority. Perhaps the most surprising thing about many of the African Americans depicted in the novel is that they have managed to preserve their dignity despite such frequent and widespread discrimination. Calpurnia is a perfect example of a black person who is at least as dignified, wise, and decent as any white person in the book.
Equally impressive is Reverend Sykes, the pastor of the local black church, who acts as a representative and spokesman for the African American community. Just as Calpurnia acts as a kind of substitute mother for the motherless Finch children, so Reverend Sykes, at least in the courtroom, acts as a kind of surrogate father. Jem, you hear me?
This is especially true of Tom Robinson, but it is true, as well, of nearly all the other black persons depicted. To Kill a Mockingbird invites attention from "archetypal" literary critics. Analysts who adopt the "archetypal" approach assume that all human beings are motivated by the same basic desires, fears, and instincts. Such analysts assume that human beings are far more alike, in fundamental ways, than they are different.
Thus, Calpurnia is almost an archetypal "mother figure" almost an ideal mother , and Reverend Sykes functions in some ways almost as an archetypal "father figure" as does Atticus Finch. Despite their differences in skin color, Sykes and Atticus are greatly similar.
As the chapter clearly identifies and elaborates the Racism and cultural conflicts. The novel deals with variety of themes. The major aspect is introducing the evolution from childhood to adulthood and the surrounding which inspire them. Harper Lee uses the character of Jem and Scout to spot the immaturity of the society that causes immoral behaviours in the matured adulthood.
These immoral behaviours lead to the factor of cultural conflict and racism. The reason for referring to the characters to the mockingbird for it is considered as sin to kill a mockingbird as it is a bird without no voice but lives in the sound of other birds. Her narrator is a child, growing up in the s segregated south, maybe that is inevitable. Perhaps nothing else would be plausible. Only once, she does express an opinion — an event so startling that Scout remarks on it. And the rest of the black community is depicted as a group of simple, respectful folk — passive and helpless and all touchingly grateful to Atticus Finch — the white saviour.
It is never seen any of them angry or upset. Their distress is kept at safe distance from the reader. A terrible injustice is done, but at the end the status quo is reassuringly restored. The final message is that most white people are nice when you get to know them.
It makes readers, sleep easy in their beds because the father figure is watching over them and the readers remain in a state of childlike innocence. Thus To Kill a Mockingbird many be considered a profoundly racist novel there is a collective sharp intake of breath and some very stony stares.
But what follows — once they have recovered from the shock of having a beloved book described that way — is an extremely considered and thoughtful discussion. Of course, it helped that Go Set a Watchman had been published by then. The book Harper Lee had originally set out to write is a slap in the face not only for Scout but for white society as a whole. Slavery has cast a very long shadow and everybody is still living with the consequences. Boo Radley is an outcast in the neighborhood, and Lee is trying to show that every neighborhood has a Boo in it.
To Kill A Mockingbird
He is representative of the outcast in society throughout the United States. When Atticus tells Jem and Scout that it is a sin to kill the mockingbird, this refers to the actions directed towards Tom and Boo.
It was a sin to dislike Tom and Boo based on what others say about them. They were punished by the people in Maycomb because they did not have their own voice. Lee is trying to explain to her readers that there are many people without their own voice in our society.
At the time, Black Americans did not have a voice.
But, as it is a sin to kill the mockingbird, it is a sin to kill those without a voice. The message of the novel is to stop knocking those people down who do not have a voice.
Scout realizes that it was wrong to assume evil things about Boo Radley. Furthermore, it was unfortunate that the people of Maycomb country did not realize their unfair treatment of Tom Robinson.
But most importantly, it is tragic that the American society did not recognize the injustice done to the black race. That rings especially for attorneys, Johnson wrote, who in large numbers cited Atticus Finch as having inspired them to pursue the study of law.
Thus it is considered that To Kill a Mockingbird as a social novel dealing with the problems of the society. To Kill a Mockingbird. Warner Bros Publishers, He complains to Atticus that she is an awful woman, but Atticus tells Jem and Scout to try to understand Mrs.
LMayb I 'a" t yo3! In addition, he is known for his war novel, Going After Cacciato , also written about wartime Vietnam. Jem, you hear me? Loo2 at th a. Her father, Atticus Finch, is a lawyer with high moral standards. Like this summary? LDo"Ht yo3 0r t! LGo o". L- ayi"g hoo2y!