He was married, with one son, eight daughters. Who has never done an immoral thing, and there is no man living who has never looked upon a woman with desire. This can be read as a wise refusal of fame. Despite her shock, aunt Alexandra manages to regain her composure and return to the tea party, not bursting into tears. But Boo is undeterred and loves them, even with the probable knowledge that he is the object of their cruel, childish games. But because of social intolerance and injustice of society, he was pegged as an evil creature and the topic of horror stories told to small children. In the next couple pages, Ill tell you just why this is.
Crawford is one of the first on the scene after a loud gunshot is heard behind the Radley house. They start to venture closer to the Radley house, which is said to be haunted. At the beginning of the story, Boo was seen as a monster for Jem, Scout and Dill. She is spoken about a few times. Autumn again, and Boo's children needed him.
African Church in Maycomb County, where most if not all of the African-American characters go to church. He finally comes into terms with the people and his surrounding environment as he grows up watching the town. As Jem reads, she experiences a fit of drooling and twitching and does not seem to pay any attention to the words. For example he allows the reader to see what the mentality of some of the people in Maycomb. Gilmer has a slight cast with one eye, which he uses to his advantage in trial. When Lula, a fellow church member tries to make Scout and Jem feel bad for attending church with Calpurnia, Zeebo welcomes them with open arms.
At first Jem, Scout and Dill stand aside, but when Scout senses true danger, she runs out and begins to speak to one of the men, the father of her classmate Walter Cunningham. The dialogs between Jem and Scout, his cynical approach and her ideas, free of any social standards, shape a major part of the aesop of the novel. When Boo finally does come out, he has a good reason: Bob Ewell is trying to murder the Finch kids. While everyone in the novel is filtered through Scout's perception, Calpurnia in particular appears for a long time more as Scout's idea of her than as a real person. On the other hand, he helps Miss Maudie by saving some of her belongings when her house is on fire. Boo Radley is a perfect example of a metaphorical mockingbird.
This can also be applied for the prejudice in the town towards black people using Tom Robinson. But it turns out only the ugly side of humanity can actually drag Boo out, when he sees attacking the Finch kids. Children are children, but they can spot an evasion quicker than adults, and evasion simply muddles 'em. Justice has not always been a common aspect of our lives; however, it is arguably the most important feature in our courtrooms. In the film, she is not a character and Miss Stephanie takes her place as Dill's aunt. She is intelligent and, by the standards of her time and place, a tomboy. .
Bob Ewell An evil, ignorant man who belongs to the lowest substratum of Maycomb society. She is an example of how one person's actions can have an effect on a lot of people and she elucidates the hardships that surround the Tom Robinson case. He owns and also publishes The Maycomb Tribune. Another aspect of the subplot is that it could be seen as a microcosm of the segregation of black and white people, reflecting the whole town back onto the children. Boo starts out a monster and ends up a man, but he never rejoins the Maycomb community. Actually, she makes the advances with Tom. Miss Maudie befriends Scout and Jem and tells them stories about Atticus as a boy.
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. Atticus is very fair and just person. As one of the mockingbirds in the story, along with Tom Robinson and Atticus Finch, he was gossiped about and mocked while he was only trying to reach out to someone, to have someone as a friend. For example, when German jumped the fence to get away from the brother of Boo Radley, its a good thing he was physically fit otherwise he could have ripped a little more than just his pants. Scout finally meets him at the very end of the book, when he saves the children's lives from Bob Ewell. And, while meeting Boo in person is part of what spurs this change, what really cements it for Scout is an act of imagination, as she visualizes what the events of the last few years might have looked like to Boo.
Though, she still has a hair-trigger temper, she starts her way to mastering her emotions and thinking before acting. However, no one really knew the truth about him. Reverend Sykes The reverend for the all-black congregation, First Purchase African M. Atticus is sometimes overly optimistic, but his unshakable hope in mankind and self-created role as the town 'do-gooder' sustain him. 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. Boo Radley is a ghost who haunts the book yet manifests himself at just the right moments in just the right way.