She is very concerned that Scout have a feminine influence to emulate. He is consistent and rooted in his beliefs. Before the trial, Mayella is noted for growing red outside her otherwise dirty home in order to bring some beauty into her life. She drank neat whiskey heavily after seeing a rattlesnake coiled in her closet, on her washing, when she hung her negligee up. Who feels unwanted by his parents, Excited around Jem and Scout, and welcomed by the Finch family. She does not act condescendingly towards them, even though they are young children.
Jack smells like alcohol and something sweet, and is said that he and Alexandra have similar features. By the end of the book, Scout realizes that racism does exist and comes to terms with its presence in her town. Unlike Scout and Jem, Dill lacks the security of family support. Like I said in previous slides, Dill is inquistive and so curisoutity motivates him to go deeper into the mystery of the Radley house. Dill's Backstory In the eyes of Scout and Jem, Dill is somewhat worldly, or at least more so than most Maycombites. He makes sure that Helen can pass safely by the Ewells' after Tom is arrested. Since he doesn't have the love and attention he wants, he is delicate.
Somehow, if I fought Cecil I would let Atticus down. Some say it's a misguided effort at parenthood, but the reader sees that Atticus' episodes with his children are what make him an exemplary father. Atticus spends most of his time as an attorney and a single father of a girl named Scout and a boy, Jem. When Lula, a fellow church member tries to make Scout and Jem feel bad for attending church with Calpurnia, Zeebo welcomes them with open arms. Company Even though Dill is lonely and lost, he still accompanies Jem and Scout through their adventures. He had to learn things on his own. The queer thing is, not only he gets involved trying to make Boo Radley come out, he does it three times.
These two qualities instantly draw Scout and Jem to him, and the three forge a fast friendship. As such, Dill functions as a sort of moral thermometer for the reader in understanding Maycomb. Horace Gilmer The state attorney representing the Ewells. Impatien flowers reflect his personality because they are really colorful and so is Dill. All they do is show up for the first day, get marked down on the register, and then they miss the entire school year until the first day of the next year. He claims to have witnessed Tom attacking Mayella.
She is an important figure in Scout's life, providing discipline, instruction, and love. Atticus is a very even-keeled type of guy; he does not get too worked up about stressful situations. A widower, Atticus is a single parent to two children: Jem and Scout. He is conscientious about not only disciplining his children if necessary, but also teaching them in the moment. X is his name, and not his initial. Dill is deeply affected by the proceedings of Tom Robinson's trial.
He believes in protecting the innocent although he doesn't usually show it. He is one of the few residents of Maycomb committed to racial equality. He feels neglected by his father, so it is obvious that Dill is unhappy at this point of the book. Although there are many characters in the novel, the mockingbirds that were the most obvious in the story were Tom Robinson, Boo Radley, and Mrs. After it snows, they build a snowman that resembles him. When an alarm rings, Jem is allowed to leave for the day.
Only when Scout talks to him about his son and how much he owes to Atticus does he reconsider and call off the mob. Avery can also be seen in the story pushing a mattress out of a window when Miss Maudie's house catches fire. Naturally, a pretty girl Jean Louise Finch finds it difficult to run, climb trees and kick people in a puffy skirt. He is also the garbage man of Maycomb, and took away the dead rabid dog, Tim Johnson. An intelligent child emotionally damaged by his cruel father, Boo provides an example of the threat that evil poses to innocence and goodness. However, as the trial progresses, Scout comes to see how much her aunt cares for her father and what a strong woman she is. After the Tom Robinson trial, Jem and Scout have a different understanding of Boo Radley.
He also has a strong belief in justice, as exemplified when he defends Atticus from the Cunningham mob by having his double barrel shotgun loaded and ready to shoot them. In the novel a strong relationship is formed between Dill and Scout. It is implied, and evidence suggests, that he was the one who abused his daughter Mayella, not Tom Robinson the African American man accused of doing so. However, towards the end of the book, Scout views Calpurnia as someone she can look up to, and realizes Calpurnia has only protected her over the years. Also, his emotion takes the story plotline to extreme and intense levels. Burris is also like his father and is very belligerent.
Dick Avery is an overweight neighbor who tells Jem and Scout that dramatic changes in the weather are caused by disobedient and misbehaving children. From the beginning he didn't have much of a family, so he keeps everyone close to him. A widower with a dry sense of humor, Atticus has instilled in his children his strong sense of morality and justice. Because of the judge's sympathies for Tom, Bob Ewell breaks into the judge's house while the judge's wife is at church. Scout and Jem meet Dill in the summer and the three become fast friends.
He's from Meridian, Mississippi, has seen Dracula, and does not know his biological father. He and Atticus are not rivals and talk to each other during recesses during the case. His real name is Charles. Burris also scared his teacher Caroline Fisher. Henry Lafayette Dubose is an elderly woman who lives near the Finches.