She taught them everything she could and was a good, but strict friend.
You could also write about a central theme in the book -- the loss of innocence.
Scout, her older brother Jem and their friend Dill are all examples of goodness and innocence in the book.
Use examples from the trial, run-ins with local residents, encounters with Radley and conversations with Finch and Atkinson to support your arguments.
Discuss how Scout and Jem's views of their father change over the course of the book.
Analyze the Childhood World of Jem, Scout, and Dill and Their Relationship With Boo Radley in Part One In 1960 an American writer, Harper Lee, has published a novel which became immediately popular and successful.
is named classic of modern American literature (Milton 3-4).However, injustice, selfishness and hatred in their small town eventually take a heavy toll on the kids.Each experiences difficult situations that erase a bit of their childhood innocence."To Kill a Mockingbird," written by Harper Lee and published in 1960, is a story about standing up for those who have been wrongly accused and falsely judged by society.Essay topics should center on the primary characters and central themes, such as prejudice, human nature, good versus evil, friendship and compassion.An essay on Scout could discuss her befriending of a local recluse -- Boo Radley -- who is the target of gossip and ridicule.Maudie Atkinson, the Finches' widowed neighbor, stands up for goodness and social justice when her wealthy lady friends belittle Radley and criticize Finch.Their mother died when Jem was 6 and Scout two years old. He remembered her clearly, and sometimes in the middle of a game, he would sign at length, then go off and play by himself behind the car-house (Lee 3).Though, their cook Calpurnia was the closest person to a mother that Atticus’ children had.For example, Atticus Finch -- protagonist Scout Finch's father -- agrees to defend a black man who is wrongfully accused of raping a white woman.Scout Finch narrates the story from the perspective of an adult looking back on the events, which took place when she was in elementary school.