In the novel To Kill a Mockingbird the novel shows that the society is stereotype, because the kids in the novel judge everyone on where they live, where they're from, and what they heard of them. That’s why they are showing it from a kid's point of view because kids don't think about what they are going to say, so they just say it.
Everyone in the book shows that they judge everyone on by where they are from or by where they live. Like Walter Cunningham Scout judged him because he is a Cunningham. The Cunninghams are known for being dirty, poor, and have hookworms. The Cunninghams are also known as people that don't accept money because they can't pay them back. When Ms. Caroline asked Walter where was …show more content…
Burris Ewell was a kid that scout had in her class. Burris was a very rude young boy that was rude and disrespectful to everyone. Chuck Little was the only one that was willing to calm Burris Ewell down. If you were a Ewell you were known of being mean and rude. Plus scout said if you were a Ewell you were a disgrace to the Maycomb County.
The person that the characters judge and talk about the most through the majority of the novel was Boo Radley or The Radleys. Boo Radley was a person that Jem, Scout, and Dill wanted to meet and make him come out and play with them, but since they never saw or heard of him they just believed of what they heard of him. He first was heard of being dead, being in the county jail, was in a gang, eats birds and cats, is a trouble maker, or was locked down to his bed by his father so he wouldn't cause any more trouble. No one knew anything about Boo or even the Radleys except Atticus but he didn’t like talking about them.
They find out that all and some of the facts are true of who they talk about. The kids from Maycomb still judge the people on what they hear of them. They will never know if the things they hear is true or not but they will continue judging