Ewell is a drunkard and an abuser who is despised throughout the community, and very likely by his own family. Also, she is one of the few adults that Jem and Scout hold in high regard and respect. He behaves rudely when she tells him to go home, wash his hair, and come back clean the next day.
Heck eventually persuades Atticus to accept the theory that Ewell accidentally fell on his own knife, thus saving the harmless, reclusive Boo from the public exposure of a criminal trial. Dolphus pretends he is an alcoholic so that the people of Maycomb will have an excuse for his behavior, but in fact he only drinks Coca Cola out of a paper bag to try to hide it.
She announced the closing of schools when it snowed and announced the rabid dog that entered Maycomb. She sends out public announcements, invitations, and activates the fire alarm.
When an alarm rings, Jem is allowed to leave for the day. Boo Radley is prejudged because he chooses to stay in his domicile. Although these questions are explored to some degree before the trial, they dominate the novel after the trial.
Boo was not given a chance neither. He was just another black man. Atticus is forced to shoot Tim Johnson before he reaches the Radley House or attacks anyone. This teaches Scout a lesson in humility and compassion.
He and Scout then pair up at the carnival. No one sees what happens in the scuffle, but at the end of it, Ewell is dead and Boo carries an unconscious Jem to the Finch house.
Dubose was terminally ill and had become addicted to morphine. The town disapproves of him defending Tom especially when he makes clear his intent to defend Tom Robinson to the best of his abilities.
His response is not only a rude attempt to impress others by making a joke, it also hints at how Ewell sees women in general: This can be read as a wise refusal of fame.
Boo Radley is generally gossiped about by Miss Stephanie Crawford. During the course of the novel, her house burns down; however, she shows remarkable courage throughout this even saying that she wanted to burn it down herself to make more room for her flowers. When Atticus asks her if she has any friends, she becomes confused because she does not know what a friend is.
Atticus Finch becomes a victim of prejudice due to his valiancy to help a innocent black man; Tom Robinson. Tim Johnson[ edit ] Tim Johnson is a dog belonging to Harry Johnson a character in the book who is mentioned once but is never seen.
He hints that black people are not as good as white people while talking about Hitler during current events. He also tends to take jokes too far. Nathan also cements up the knothole in which Arthur leaves little gifts for the children.
Both of these men are victims of prejudice. Henry Lafayette Dubose is an elderly woman who lives near the Finches. See also "What Kids Are Reading: To Kill A Mockingbird: This completely powerless woman has total control over Tom in this situation.
Maxwell Green[ edit ] Maxwell Green is the new lawyer in town. Judge Taylor knew that Atticus was the only man who would stand a chance at acquitting Tom, or at least would be able to keep the jury thinking for more than just a few minutes. The first evidence that Bob Ewell is racist is that he accuses Tom Robinson of rape.
It is implied during the story that Boo is a very lonely man who attempts to reach out to Jem and Scout for love and friendship, such as leaving them small gifts and figures in a tree knothole.
Upon learning of this, Deas threatens Ewell, forcing him to stop. The rumors about Mrs. He was doomed from the moment he was born a Ewell.
From this we see, through the narrative view of Scout, his gentlemanly attitude and how it calms Miss Caroline down.Robert E.
Lee "Bob" Ewell is the main antagonist of To Kill a Mockingbird. He has a daughter named Mayella and a younger son named Burris, as well as six other unnamed children.
He has a daughter named Mayella and a younger son named Burris, as well as six other unnamed children. Bob Ewell Racist Quotes. What are 5 quotes about the social status of Bob Ewell in To Kill a Mockingbird? 1 educator answer In To Kill A Mockingbird how does Bob Ewell show a lack of courage?
Why should you care about what Robert E. Lee Ewell says in Harper Lee's To Kill a Mockingbird? Don't worry, we're here to tell you. I need as many quotes with page numbers on prejudice that Atticus, Bob Ewell, and Calpurnia show in To Kill a Mockingbird. If you can please help me it would be greatly appreciated.
In chapter Bob Ewell - A drunken, mostly unemployed member of Maycomb’s poorest family. In his knowingly wrongful accusation that Tom Robinson raped his daughter, Ewell represents the dark side of the South: ignorance, poverty, squalor, and hate-filled racial prejudice.
Bob Ewell is a character from the / book/film To Kill A Mockingbird. Ewell initially is friends with Atticus Finch, a lawyer. But Ewell loses his friend when Finch chooses to defend a black man (Tom Robinson) accused of abusing Ewell's daughter (Mayella Ewell).Download