A widower, Atticus is a single parent to two children: Jem and Scout. Jem matures greatly throughout the course of the novel, much more affected by events than Scout seems to be. Her father knew what she did and beat her. Around the middle of the book, Aunt Alexandra decides to leave her husband at Finch's Landing, the Finch family homestead to come stay with the Finches. It is implied during the story that Boo is a very lonely man who attempts to reach out to Jem and Scout for love and friendship, such as leaving them small gifts and figures in a tree knothole. Bob Ewell breaks Jem's arm during his assault on the Finch children, subsequently resulting in it being shorter than it had been, in an attempt to protect his sister.
So during my Performance, my attire matches what one would wear while walking to a field to pick cotton. Each of these traits is revealed through action, through the events of the novel, as Scout tells the story, rather than being self-described by Scout or described about her by other characters. Link Deas Tom and Helen Robinson's employer. Children are children, but they can spot an evasion quicker than adults, and evasion simply muddles 'em. Church who is upset when Scout and Jem attend services there. He also has a strong belief in justice, as exemplified when he defends Atticus from the Cunningham mob by having his double barrel shotgun loaded and ready to shoot them. When she finds Dill, he tells both Scout and Atticus that he was chained to a wall in his father's basement; later, he confesses he actually ran away because he felt he was being replaced by his stepfather.
Such a move makes Jem's friends wary of him, but he is convinced that he did the right thing. Jem now sees that Atticus is of value, and his father has become a role-model to him. Dubose was the bravest person he ever knew, and she was trying to teach Jem the importance of bravery and true courage to endure anything when the situation is hopeless, as in her morphine addiction. Although it is the 1930s, a time of depression, the family is not struggling. In the classroom, students can track the themes this story uses to send a strong message to its readers.
She is hated by the children, who run by her house to avoid her. She eventually gets so desperate that she attempts to seduce a black man, Tom Robinson, by saving up nickels to send her siblings to go get ice cream so that Mayella can be alone with Tom. They often taunted, and told stories about him. Character 5 Dill Dill is a curious child who questions everything. Avery can also be seen in the story pushing a mattress out of a window when Miss Maudie's house catches fire. If the question is who was Dill bases on, that would be Truman Capote. As a father, he is a stark contrast to the moralistic and caring Atticus Finch.
He stands committed to justice till the end. His father paid Atticus for his service for something a while back with some goods. Later, he becomes Scout's dear friend, confidante, and protector. Mayella Ewell accuses Tom Robinson of raping and beating her. The narrator explains that it is a time of racism and prejudice. He was a good person, and completely honest during the trial unlike the Ewells.
Dill Charles Baker Harris Jem and Scout's neighborhood friend. They both inflicted fundamental influence on the children. She has no proof except her superior status. He is also the garbage man of Maycomb, and took away the dead rabid dog, Tim Johnson. He is rude and a very discriminating person. He is a , and emigrated from England to avoid religious persecution, landing in Philadelphia before settling in Alabama. Scout and Jem are introduced to prejudice and cruelty throughout the book, and Scout shows through these situations that she is independent, intelligent, and curious.
Ewell then finds the sheriff, , and tells him that his daughter has been raped and beaten by Tom. Dill also told Scout that they were getting married, which influenced Scout somewhat throughout her days. Atticus teaches a moral lesson through this symbol: people should do everything they can to help those who are defenseless. Boo ends up being a major symbol in the novel, and the source of two valuable lessons learned by Scout later on. He doesn't take money because his family can't pay people back in cash. You just remember that, you ain't makin' me go nowhere! She is not prejudiced, though she talks caustically to Miss Stephanie Crawford, unlike many of her Southern neighbors, and teaches Scout important lessons about racism and human nature. She is considerably mother-like to Scout and seems to always be there for her.
He chooses to represent Tom Robinson even though he is keenly aware of the fact that his chances of winning are slim. Eula May The local telephone operator. He and Atticus are not rivals and talk to each other during recesses during the case. The themes in the book are revealed, explained, and explored through the characters. She is also a Southern Belle. Despite her nature of belittling other class, she is projected as a kind lady who takes good care of the children. When Atticus shoots the dog, his excellent marksmanship is revealed to Scout and Jem his nickname used to be One-Shot Finch.