We also see that she wants to change the law. Besides instilling the Finch kids with a sense of their own importance, Aunt Alexandra's other mission is to make sure Scout grows up into a nice young lady. She is also a Southern Belle. Do you think this is true? Burris is described as being chiefly antagonistic of Little Chuck Little and his teacher Miss Caroline Fisher. Atticus actually cares about the people themselves.
Aunt Alexandra may not always agree with the course of discussion, but she refuses to be confrontational outside of her own family. Merriweather for talking smack about the Robinson case, one moment in particular mystifies Scout: When she had them well on the road with Mrs. You just remember that, you ain't makin' me go nowhere! Dick Avery is an overweight neighbor who tells Jem and Scout that dramatic changes in the weather are caused by disobedient and misbehaving children. Link Deas owns the cotton fields that Tom Robinson worked in. Atticus considers her one of the bravest people he knows and he wanted Jem to see that about her. Ewell arrested if he keeps bothering her. At school, Scout's teacher, Miss Gates, talks with the class about Adolf Hitler and laments the persecution of the Jews.
At the beginning of the novel, Scout appears to think of Calpurnia as the wicked stepmother to Scout's own Cinderella. Atticus is forced to shoot Tim Johnson before he reaches the Radley House or attacks anyone. She is hated by the children, who run by her house to avoid her. For instance, Jem claims that one night he urinated from his front porch in an impressive arc. Clearly, Aunt Alexandra is not as progressive as Atticus when it comes to racial issues. Avery is a fat neighbor who tells Jem and Scout that the weather only changes because of bad children like them. X was the name he had been given when he was born because his parents marked his birth certificate with an X instead of a name.
Aunt Alexandra is a pivotal character in the 'growing out of childhood' theme in the story. Scout almost gets into a fight with Cecil over the trial of Tom Robinson. When Boo finally does come out, he has a good reason: Bob Ewell is trying to murder the Finch children. Atticus sends him down to apologize to her and she insists that Jem read to her for two hours every afternoon for a month. You just remember that, you ain't makin' me go nowhere! Realizing that heowes Atticus both gratitude and respect, Walter gets the mob toback down. She learned how to read from Miss Maudie's aunt, Miss Buford, who taught her how to read out of , a book given to her. Gilmer is the solicitor from Abbottsville who comes to town when court is in session.
Hope this helped- From Miss Tafader. In the case of Boo Radley, he is not accepted by the town of Maycomb, but in the end turns out to be innocent at the end where he helps Scout and Jem to fight Bob Ewell. But then, Miss Maudie has a delightful sense of humor, a trait Aunt Alexandra does not possess. They represent people such as Tom Robinson, perhaps Mayella Ewell and Boo Radley. A mockingbird in to kill a mocking bird isn't an acual bird.
Their definitions of being a lady couldn't have been any more different. Scout One of the biggest sources of conflict for Scout is her relationship with her aunt. Miss Maudie, on the other hand, sets herself toward the outside of Maycomb's conventionality. Jem is seen explaining many things to Scout throughout the novel. Atticus is protecting him due to his own morals, despite the prejudice present in Maycomb County. When Jem gets older, and doesn't want to be bothered by Scout, Miss Maudie keeps her from getting angry.
In any case, it seems Aunt Alexandra's direct lessons to Scout on How To Be A Lady are less effective than those fleeting moments when Aunt Alexandra demonstrates by example what being a lady means. Atticus asks Scout to step into Miss Caroline's skin. Aunt Alexandra is everything a Southern woman should be: she's poised and well-mannered, not to mention a stickler for prim and proper fashion. Upon learning of this, Deas threatens Ewell, forcing him to stop. By doing this, Judge Taylor was not giving in or supporting racism.
Besides, there's a drinking streak in that family a mile wide. She extends the punishment for one extra week and dies shortly after letting Jem go for the last time. The kids, including Jem and Scout, always waited for him to do something interesting. He has a daughter named Mayella and a younger son named Burris, as well as six other unnamed children. As Jem grows older, he finds it difficult to deal with the hypocrisy and cruelty of people, but Atticus helps him work through some of that disappointment. Being four years Scout's senior, Jem is seen to have a greater understanding of - and therefore greater difficulty in navigating - the obstacles thrown their way.