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Free research papers and essays on topics related to: mockingbird

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  • In The Novel, To Kill A Mockingbird, By Harper Lee, The Author Comments On - 327 words
    In the novel, To Kill A Mockingbird, by Harper Lee, the author comments on life. Specifically, Harper Lee comments on racism and true courage. Racism is the first subject that the author comments on. It is obvious from her writing that she feels racism is that it is wrong. This is displayed in several ways. The best example of racism is the trial of Tom Robinson. Tom received a guilty verdict even though he was innocent. The white jury convicted him for the sole reason that he is black. Another example of racism is that fact the black children were not educated. Only the white children of Maycomb were granted the right to go to school. Another example of racism is the way people acted at Cal ...
    Related: harper, harper lee, to kill a mockingbird, atticus finch, reasonable doubt
  • The History In To Kill A Mockingbird - 531 words
    The History In To Kill A Mockingbird The History in, To Kill a Mockingbird. The book, To Kill a Mockingbird, by Harper Lee, has many different relations to American history. The book shows good examples of racism, working life, church, and many other things. The book takes place sometime in the 1930's. It's about two children named Jem and Scout. They are very imaginative kids always making up new games and other things to pass the time. In the beginning of the book they are obsessed with one of their neighbors, Boo Radley. They think that Boo is a crazy man that killed his parents. Jem, Scout, and their cousin, Dill, decide to go up and see if they can see what is going on inside the Radley ...
    Related: american history, history, mockingbird, to kill a mockingbird, good book
  • To Kill A Mockingbird - 646 words
    To Kill A Mockingbird I've never been to Alabama, but novelist Harper Lee made me feel as if I had been there in the long, hot summer of 1935, when a lawyer named Atticus Finch decided to defend an innocent black man accused of a horrible crime. The story of how the whole town reacted to the trial is told by the lawyer's daughter, Scout, who remembers exactly what it was like to be eight years old in 1935, in Macomb, Alabama. Scout is the reason I loved this book, because her voice rings so clear and true. Not only does she make me see the things she sees, she makes me feel the things she feels. There's a lot more going on than just the trial, and Scout tells you all about it. A man called B ...
    Related: mockingbird, to kill a mockingbird, harper lee, black people, atticus
  • To Kill A Mockingbird - 585 words
    To Kill A Mockingbird By Harper Lee To Kill a Mockingbird left a lasting impression on me. At the time it was written, it must have been looked down upon as a piece of literature since there was so much hatred towards negroes in the 1950's that no one could probably realize the unjustified prejudice against them. It especially deals with how the main character, Atticus Finch, deals with the controversy surrounding his actions and how he tries to shelter his family from it. The book's climax, where it is brought to a final solution, takes place at the trial. A woman named Mayella Ewell, accuses a black man named of Tom Robinson of rape. In truth, these claims are false, but she knows she can ...
    Related: mockingbird, to kill a mockingbird, harper lee, final solution, liar
  • To Kill A Mockingbird - 584 words
    To Kill A Mockingbird The Maturity Of Scout And Jem In To Kill A Mockingbird By Harper Lee It is a sin to kill a mockingbird because they do nothing but make music for us to enjoy. This was quoted from To Kill a Mockingbird by Harper Lee, a creative novelist. To Kill a Mockingbird is about a young girl named Jean-Louise Finch, her brother Jeremy Finch and many other characters. Jean- Louise is nick-named Scout and Jeremy is nick-named Jem. Their father Atticus ,who was a lawyer, had been given a case to handle and did not have any choice but to receive it and work his best for his client. The case was about an African man, named Tom Robinson, who was accused of raping a white woman. Througho ...
    Related: mockingbird, to kill a mockingbird, harper lee, good thing, safely
  • To Kill A Mockingbird - 359 words
    To Kill A Mockingbird To Kill A Mockingbird Injustice is a problem that everyone faces. Nobody likes to suffer from injustice; yet, it is done to other people constantly. In the novel, To Kill A Mockingbird, written by Harper Lee, there are three characters that suffer great injustice. Their names are Atticus, Tom Robinson and Boo Radley. Atticus, a very smart man, suffers from being white and taking a Negro case. He was constantly persecuted for his decision, which made him work even harder at winning the case. Even though his family was teased and ridiculed, he stuck with his choice and worked as hard as he could to ignore the threats and harassment. He did very well to ignore all the abus ...
    Related: mockingbird, to kill a mockingbird, white people, harper lee, abuse
  • To Kill A Mockingbird - 1,283 words
    To Kill A Mockingbird To Kill A Mockingbird Scout's relationships with the adults she's sorrounded by all differ in different ways. Whether those relationships are positive or negative, depends on how long Scout has known them, what kind of people those adults are, and their background. Beside her father, the adult that Scout probably respects and likes the most is Miss Maudie. The two of them have a beautiful relationship and they both love each other very dearly. When Scout first introduces us to Miss Maudie (in chapter 5), she tells us all the nicest things about her. She talks about how much she and Jem trusted Miss Maudie and what a good friend she was. They trusted her because "she nev ...
    Related: mockingbird, to kill a mockingbird, different ways, second half, confronted
  • To Kill A Mockingbird - 2,441 words
    To Kill a Mockingbird To Kill a Mockingbird Early Life Born in Monroeville, Alabama, on April 28, 1926, Nelle Harper Lee is the youngest of three children of Amassa Coleman Lee and Francis Lee. Before his death, Miss Lee's father and her older sister, Alice, practiced law together in Monroeville. When one considers the theme of honor that runs throughout Miss Lee's novel, it is perhaps significant to note that her family is related to Confederate General Robert E. Lee, a man especially noted for his devotion to that virtue. Miss Lee received her early education in the Monroeville public schools. Following this, she entered the University of Alabama to study law. She left there to spend a yea ...
    Related: mockingbird, to kill a mockingbird, social security, library association, emancipation
  • To Kill A Mockingbird - 2,567 words
    ... r children in the class. Miss Caroline, the teacher, was not from Maycomb, and could not be expected to know or to understand the peculiarities of the people of Maycomb. The little girl could not comprehend why Miss Caroline did not have a better understanding. With her limited experience, Scout thought that people were alike everywhere. Therefore, she thought that her teacher should automatically know that the Cunninghams were poor. Also she thought that her teacher should understand that the Cunninghams, and other people of Maycomb, were too proud to accept anything that they could not pay back. But Maycomb was farm country, and farmers were a "set breed of men," prizing independence m ...
    Related: mockingbird, to kill a mockingbird, brother jack, atticus finch, disturbed
  • To Kill A Mockingbird - 785 words
    To Kill A Mockingbird Annonymous The term war is one that most competent English speaking people are familiar with, and it is one that most of those same people could attempt to define. The only problem lies in the definition that one would receive. War is so complex and multifaceted that it is truly understood by only a few people. Wars date far back into history, and they have been fought for more reasons than could be listed. It seems strange, but untimalely, they are fought for one reason. Freedom has been the issue of every war since the beginning of time, and whenever a group of individuals feels that their freedom has been infringed upon, war is always possibility. It is only logical ...
    Related: mockingbird, to kill a mockingbird, american civil, vietnam war, exhausted
  • To Kill A Mockingbird - 647 words
    To Kill a Mockingbird Annonymous The characters of Tom Sawyer and Huckleberry Finn were very similar, yet were also the antithesis of each other. One major similarity between the two was their desire to escape their dreary lives. Tom and Huck were constantly breaking their house rules by going out at all sorts of strange times, like at midnight, to seek fun. The way they accomplished their escapes from town-life, however, were very different. As Huck had no sort of family, he was free to leave whenever he chose, save for Pap, who kidnapped him. Even then, Huck was able to leave without people making a big fuss about it. Huck left by faking his death and as a result escaped town life for a fr ...
    Related: mockingbird, to kill a mockingbird, tom sawyer, house rules, stealing
  • To Kill A Mockingbird - 1,054 words
    To Kill a Mockingbird To Kill a Mockingbird is definitely an excellent novel in that it portrays life and the role of racism in the 1930s. A reader may not interpret several aspects in and of the book through just the plain text. Boo Radley, Atticus, and the title represent three such things. Not really disclosed to the reader until the end of the book, Arthur "Boo" Radley plays an important role in the development of both Scout and Jem. In the beginning of the story, Jem, Scout, and Dill fabricate horror stories about Boo. They find Boo as a character of their amusement, and one who has no feelings whatsoever. They tried to get a peep at him, just to see what Boo looked like. Scout connects ...
    Related: mockingbird, to kill a mockingbird, important role, different perspective, radley
  • To Kill A Mockingbird - 1,157 words
    To Kill A Mockingbird The book To Kill a Mockingbird was written by Harper Lee. It was published in 1960 then it went on to win the Pulitzer prize in 1961 and was later made into an Academy Award winning film. Harper Lee always considered her book to be a simple love story. Today it is regarded as a masterpiece of American Literature. There are so many characters in this book that I can't name all of them. Here are most of the characters. The Finch family contains of Atticus (The head of the household), Aunt Alexandra (Atticus's sister), (Jem) Jeremy (The oldest of Atticus's two children), (Scout) Jean Louise (The youngest of the two . She also trys to be a boy by doing boy things). And you ...
    Related: mockingbird, to kill a mockingbird, racial prejudice, harper lee, downtown
  • To Kill A Mockingbird - 1,179 words
    To Kill A Mockingbird "To kill a mockingbird," is an award winning novel written by Harper Lee. Harper Lee uses creative and effective language when describing Maycomb society, that is, the people and the place of Maycomb. The place shapes the people and the people live in a "small-town" community. The people are a mainly friendly community and hold high values, such as values of the family. However, most of the people tend to be judgemental and intolerant, excluding other people from the community, such as snobby, unfriendly families, poor people and the black community. They also tend to categorise each other on the basis of social status. The children in Maycomb reflect the Maycomb societ ...
    Related: mockingbird, to kill a mockingbird, southern states, social status, racist
  • To Kill A Mockingbird - 202 words
    To Kill A Mockingbird The South represents a region of the United States which demonstrates relatively traditional values. For example, southern societies suggest men act like gentlemen, and women act in a polite manner and wear dresses. Such characteristics mainly emerge in small southern towns because they remain unaffected by large groups of people from different parts of the country. Harper Lee's To Kill a Mockingbird documents the life of a young girl growing up in small Maycomb, Alabama. Jean Louise Finch, also known as "Scout," represents a young girl who attempts to find her identity. The young tomboy receives pressure from adults who insist she should conform to the traditional role ...
    Related: mockingbird, to kill a mockingbird, jean louise finch, harper lee, maycomb
  • To Kill A Mockingbird - 1,234 words
    To Kill A Mockingbird To Kill A Mockingbird is a perfect example of an unsubstantiated judgment or an opinion about an individual. The prime message in the novel is that of racism, how the actions of a community, not just a parent, can affect a child. Born, Nelle Harper Lee in 1926, Monroeville, Alabama. She attended school at three different colleges where she studied law, Huntington College from 1944-1945, University of Alabama from 1945- 1949, and studied one year at Oxford University. The study of law and its principles helped her develop the way she was brought up. Her upbringing gave her raw material to write her only book. She was the youngest of four kids. When she started off in the ...
    Related: mockingbird, to kill a mockingbird, different views, white people, isolation
  • To Kill A Mockingbird - 758 words
    To Kill A Mockingbird To Kill a Mockingbird In the mid 1900s there were many types of families. Some families cared not about what other people thought about what they did, but about if it seemed right to them. Other families did not care what people thought nor did they try to behave descent. And still the families who did their best with what they had. In the novel, To Kill a Mockingbird, these three types of families seem best displayed in the Finches, Ewells, and Cunninghams. To begin with, the Finch family, with only one parent, portrays a well-rounded family. First, Atticus Finch raises two children on his own. Jem and Scout, both basically good kids although they grew up with only one ...
    Related: mockingbird, to kill a mockingbird, mayella ewell, atticus finch, cunningham
  • To Kill A Mockingbird - 938 words
    To Kill A Mockingbird To Kill A Mocking Bird, a term one uses to describe many things, such as a defining moment or an object such as a book. When used in this context, such as describing a book, it persuades the reader to examine the novel further to discover what makes this piece of literature so memorable to people who have read it. One such novel is Harper Lee's To Kill A Mockingbird. One may describe this novel as a classic because the messages described in the novel can be perceived on so many different levels that any reader, no matter the level, can observe these messages. The prime messages observed in this novel is that of racism, how the actions of a community, not just a parent, ...
    Related: mockingbird, to kill a mockingbird, atticus finch, black woman, observing
  • To Kill A Mockingbird - 1,045 words
    To Kill A Mockingbird In the widely known novel To Kill A Mockingbird there are two families that are very diverse and are text book examples of complete opposites on the moral ladder of success. The Cunninghams and the Ewells have two very distinct and opposite reputations. The Cunninghams which are very respected while the Ewells very much despised. The Ewells are given the privilege to hunt out of season, so that the residents of the small town of Maycomb would not have to tolerate their continuous begging twenty-four hours a day for seven days a week. These two families show the respectability of hard workers or, in the Ewells case, can fill their peers with sorrow. The Cunninghams have ...
    Related: mockingbird, to kill a mockingbird, scout finch, atticus finch, lying
  • To Kill A Mockingbird - 965 words
    To Kill A Mockingbird English Essay Final In the literary pieces To Kill a Mocking bird , An Enemy of the People, and Julius Caesar the authors use crowds to develop their themes. The townspeople, majority, and the mobs represented how people go in favor of the more popular side. Most people will go on this side because the benefits will go to the people. They can also fear that having a different opinion will make a bad impression of themselves. In To Kill a Mockingbird, the townspeople's narrow-mindedness didn't allow them to think like " free-thinkers". They never went outside the boundaries of Maycomb County, which limited their knowledge to that which they already knew. The townspeople ...
    Related: mockingbird, to kill a mockingbird, harper lee, julius caesar, roman
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