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. In the novel a strong relationship is formed between Dill and Scout. Atticus tells them to go home and have supper. Ewell later attempts to murder Jem and Scout Finch with a knife to complete his revenge. For instance, Jem claims that one night he urinated from his front porch in an impressive arc. While Scout always hears her speak proper English, she is surprised to learn that Calpurnia does not do so at church, especially with the uneducated members of the congregation.
Ewell is surly and crass in the witness chair, but the judge, who clearly does not respect the man, manages to keep everything orderly. Avery can also be seen in the story pushing a mattress out of a window when Miss Maudie's house catches fire. She is an important figure in Scout's life, providing discipline, instruction, and love. He appears to support racial equality and was appointed to represent Tom Robinson, a black man who has been accused of raping a young white woman, Mayella Ewell. He is moved on from his one relative to the next when they get tired making Dill feels unwanted although he doesn't show it. However importantly he shows how prejudice is passed on from parent to child. Finally, after eleven that night, the jury enters.
Even though he seemed odd to Jem and Scout when he spoke of going to the cinema and seeing films like Dracula he automatically had their attention and respect. He shows Scout how sometimes you can pretend to be someone you're not so people will be more understanding of you. At the end of the book, the Atticus and Heck argue over whether Jem or Boo Radley should be held responsible for the death of Bob Ewell. He is too poor to even pay off a 25-cent debt because the hit his poor family hard. Cunningham then tells the other mob members to get back in their cars and leave them alone.
Scout is the only one of the novel's primary three children Dill, Jem, and herself to see and speak to Boo Radley during the course of the novel and realize that he is harmless, despite her initial fear of him. Even though there are many other characters to choose from, the most obvious mockingbirds are Tom Robinson, Boo Radley, and Mrs. Dill is especially curious because his own life is so dull. This can be read as a wise refusal of fame. In Maycomb it was erroneous to defend a black man against a white. He is presented in the novel when Miss Caroline is frightened by Burris' lice.
African Church in Maycomb County, where most if not all of the African-American characters go to church. She doesn't like the idea of Calpurnia bringing Atticus Finch's children, Jem and Scout, with her to church and tells her so but is overruled by the other congregants. He has finished going over the evidence and now makes a personal appeal to the jury. Before the trial, Mayella is noted for growing red outside her otherwise dirty home in order to bring some beauty into her life. 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.
Both Boo and Dill I'm just brainstorming here want someone to love. He begins by spitting in Atticus' face, followed by a failed attempt to break into the home of Judge Taylor, then finally menacing Helen, the poor widow of Tom Robinson. Cunningham from his group is a result of the sheer innocence of her statements, which shows how inconceivable violence is to her, and forces them to reconsider their behavior. Before the trial, Mayella is noted for growing red outside her otherwise dirty home in order to bring some beauty into her life. Atticus questions Mayella, but first asks her some background questions to show the jury what kind of family she comes from.
Atticus eventually catches the kids playing the game and forbids it. Atticus doesn't hold a gun or any other weapon, but carries only a book. Radley, whereas Jem and Dill get to play more interesting characters, like Boo. 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. Scout, Jem and Dill are constant companions throughout the summer. Maycomb is a rural place situated in the South of America, Alabama. Dill is from Meridian, Mississippi, but lives in Maycombwith his aunt, Miss Rachel, every summer.
As Jem reads, she experiences a fit of drooling and twitching and does not seem to pay any attention to the words. The town disapproves of him defending Tom especially when he makes clear his intent to defend Tom Robinson to the best of his abilities. When an alarm rings, Jem is allowed to leave for the day. It is strongly implied that she and Atticus have a more than platonic relationship. From the indistinguishable group of men, she singles him out and restores his individuality out of anonymity by addressing him by name and recalling his son and entailment.
Even though she can be very hard to deal with, she truly does love her nephew. He shows himself to be a highly respectful man, and he carefully and deliberately outlines each piece of evidence. They question what doesn't make sense to them—prejudice, hatred, and violence. She is played by in the film. Jem invites him to have lunch with them after Scout accosts Walter on the playground. They give him everything you can but but what he wants is love. Henry Lafayette Dubose is an elderly woman who lives near the Finches.