Reverend Sykes, the minister from Cal's church, takes them to where the black citizens are sitting and finds them seats. Atticus asks Bob to write his name on a paper to see if he was left-handed. The Radley house is old, dark, closed-off, and uncivilized in contrast to the rest of the neighborhood: once white, it is now a slate-gray color, with rotten shingles, little sunlight, overgrown yards, and a closed door on Sundays. Scout asks if she can go with Calpurnia again, and Aunt Alexandra is outraged. This strong foundation provides an important starting point for the story. No one is sure where Atticus is going with this, but he asks Mr. Miss Stephanie Crawford came over and said that she was going into town to see the trial.
Many people come to Maycomb from other towns and cities throughout the county. A hefty portion of the story focuses on prejudice and the relationships between African Americans and whites in the Southern United States in general, and Maycomb, specifically. By the end of all this, Dill has started to cry. Raymond is really good to them. Scout tells the story from an adult point-of-view but with a child's eye and voice, which gives the story a good deal of humor and wit. However, very few people in Maycomb seem to believe this. Who does Scout sees at the jail? Atticus cross-examines: he tricks Ewell into writing his name, which reveals that Ewell is left-handed.
This narrative device allows the reader to understand more about some of the events that Scout recounts than the young narrator is completely aware of. Radley's death, his older brother Nathan arrived to continue to watch over Boo and keep him inside and out of sight. Then, Atticus asks Bob Ewell to write his name, which he does, and shows that he is left handed. Dill comments that the man does not ''look like trash,'' to which Jem replies he is not. When Scout explains that Walter can't pay back the lunch money Miss Caroline offered, the teacher taps Scout's hand with a ruler and makes her stand in the corner of the room. That was a noob move because back then, a black man could not feel sorry for a white man.
Scout thinks maybe he's still alive. Terrified, Scout runs back home, but leaves the tire behind. The next day, Jem and Dill hatch a plan to leave a note for Boo in the Radley's window, using a fishing line. Dill says goodbye to them, and Jem and Scout go to bed. Jem's childish innocence therefore functions as a condemnation of the racist adult society of Maycomb.
Cunningham, one of the men in the mob the previous night. The book opens by mentioning how at age twelve, Jem broke his arm. After lunch Jem, Scout, and Dill sneaked into town and made their way into the courthouse with the rest of the crowd. Dill's presence is perhaps a reminder of how much their lives have changed because of the Robinson trial; he presents a contrast between childhood and adulthood. After the service, Reverend Syke's takes up a collection of money for Tom Robinson's wife, who has not been able to find work since her husband was brought up on charges of raping a white woman.
He explains that he pretends to appear drunk to give an excuse for his mixed lifestyle and so he isn't bothered with questions on why he did such a thing. Flick - and the house was still. Rising Action: She wants the kids to have a feminine influence Climax: They give Aunty a warm welcome Falling Action: Atticus tells the kids to stop the noise Conclusion: Atticus asks if he is going to end up like cousin Joshua. In Chapter 2, the description of Scout's first day allows Lee to provide a context for the events to follow by introducing some of the people and families of Maycomb County. Ewell if he can write, and if so, would he write his name for the court. As Atticus points out, Tom's left hand is useless because it was damaged in a cotton gin when he was young. At the window, Scout and Jem hoist Dill up to peek in the window.
No one is sure how many children Ewell has, and the only orderly corner of the yard is planted with well-tended geraniums rumored to belong to Mayella. After fifteen years living at home, the thirty-three-year-old Boo is rumored to have stabbed his father in the leg with a pair of scissors and then quietly continued about his business of cutting out newspaper articles. Scout:In the start Scout is leaving the life of a kid without any worries but then she starts to learn everything of life. Scout explains she doesn't remember learning how to read, but it seems she always knew how. Rather, the law must change to accommodate them and protect the children, who should not have to suffer needlessly. Bob Ewell and his children live behind the town garbage dump in a tin-roofed cabin with a yard full of trash. There is only one nice section of the yard, an area where Mayella has a well-cared for patch of geraniums.
Tom goes on to tell how, on the day in question, Mayella asked him inside the house to help with chores. Fair use is a use permitted by copyright statute that might otherwise be infringing. He is an old man who has a strong reputation for having a very informal courtroom. And that you should know the story of your family generations. An extremely rude little man, Ewell testifies that on the evening in question he was coming out of the woods with a load of kindling when he heard his daughter yelling. However, Miss Maudie seems to think that serving living things - whether human or floral - is an important part of serving God.
In this section of the novel, Aunt Alexandra seems to be representative of the outside world and adulthood. From those seats, the children are able to see the entire courtroom, so they will not miss a thing. He help everybody and it doesn't worry who you are. Atticus explains further and says that mobs are still made up of people and it took an 8 year old child to make a mob of wild men to come to their senses. Who presides over Tom's trial? A sudden noise went off and everybody started to rush to the court house. Where did black people sit in the courtroom? Refusing to permit his son to be deemed insane or charged with criminal behavior, Mr. Dolphus acts so strangely if he comes from such a good family.
Miss Maudie's description of Boo helps the children understand him as a victim of his upbringing. Everyone makes an appearance in the courtroom, from Miss Stephanie Crawford to Mr. So he went inside only to see the hinges were fine. Raymond always sits with the black people of the town, and lives and has children with a black woman. Then they sneak in the back so Atticus does not see them and send them home. The three kids wait for a majority of the people to go in first so Atticus won't catch them going in.