To kill a mockingbird character notes
To Kill a Mockingbird - Who is your favorite character? Showing 1-39 of 39Definitely agree! Atticus had a certain wisdom that I think Scouts innocence almost overestimated but his words are very clearly powerful. I love the way he parents his children and even through all of the controversy still managed to lead his family the right way. That much righteousness is just too good to be true, but then again very admirable!
To Kill a Mockingbird
All rights reserved. Topics Character Roles Protagonist, Antagonist Tools of Characterization. Walter Cunningham Jr. At the beginning of To Kill a Mockingbird, fighting is her solution to everything: she goes after Walt
Atticus Finch — Atticus works as a local lawyer in Maycomb and is the single father of Scout and Jem. He strives to raise the children with pride, honor, and integrity to believe in their ability to see and make decision on things appropriately. He makes a good model of what he preaches living his life to his principles and beliefs. The belief for truth and justice compels him to take the case of Tom Robinson. He envisions losing the fight but he is convinced the black man is innocent. Scout Finch — Scout is the narrator and the main character of the novel. Growing up in Maycomb under the love and care of her single dad makes her learn more about her father and his beliefs especially the reason behind doing the right thing in life.
The narrator and main character who begins her story at almost six years old. A rebellious tomboy, Scout has a fierce disposition toward any who challenge her, but at heart she believes in the goodness of people. Scout reacts to the terrible events of the book without losing hope in humanity.
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Which guides should we add? Request one! Sign In Sign Up. Plot Summary. All Symbols The Mockingbird.
As a character, Atticus is even-handed throughout the story. He is one of the very few characters who never has to rethink his position on an issue. He uses all these instances as an opportunity to pass his values on to Scout and Jem. Scout says that "'Do you really think so? Atticus uses this approach not only with his children, but with all of Maycomb.