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To Kill a Mockingbird
'To Kill a Mockingbird' is a novel by Harper Lee that teaches many essential and significant life lessons. During the story, the narrator of the story, who is a growing girl Scout Finch, is able to illustrate many reoccurring themes including prejudice, maturity and friendship. These three aspects manage to indicate to the reader life lessons and can make the reader a greater person, its themes teach us important lessons about the world around us. Additionally, Harper Lee has shown these themes by using language techniques. These themes will be branched from exclusively chapter 23, which is where a generous amount of the author’s thoughts on society are expressed. The author’s thoughts on these themes are very important as they show us what she values, and what she considers about everything, as she shows it through the characters.
Prejudice is show in the novel 'To Kill a Mockingbird' severely. Prejudice is an on-going problem and difficulty in Maycomb County. The Cunningham's were mistreated because of their class and were 'different'. Families did not like other families and they despised each other. Prejudice was a very common thing in Maycomb, just as much as racism was. Each character in the text acknowledges prejudice in a different way. "The thing about it is, our kind of ‘folks’ don’t like the Cunningham’s, the Cunningham’s don't like the Ewells, and the Ewells hate and despise the coloured ‘folks’." In this quote Aunt Alexandra states how families look down at other families and races, she believes in it strongly. Although Scout thinks differently she states that she thinks her family are the same as the Cunninghams. She sees things in different perspectives than Aunt Alexandra. “Then that makes us like the Cunninghams.” This quote shows the readers that Scout see's differently, she views that everyone should be treated the same,...
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