Atticus Finch Trial

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In To Kill a Mockingbird, Atticus Finch, a widower and a lawyer, lives in small county Maycomb, Alabama during the Great American Depression. Atticus defends Tom Robinson, a black man, from false capital charges of sexual assault, which Bob Ewell claims, likewise, antediluvian Atticus must protect himself and his children from Maycomb’s racist views. Even so, the town accidently kills Tom when he attempts breakout, nonetheless, Bob Ewell is bitter towards Atticus for revealing his lies in court. Although, Bob Ewell pursues to kill Atticus’ children for revenge, Boo Radley, Scout’s neighbor adjourns Bob Ewell’s ambush. The controversy of the trial influences Maycomb’s white children and neighbors to mistreat Atticus’ children, Jem and Scout, through abusive language. Even though, Maycomb clouds itself with hatred, some of Maycomb’s residents demonstrate acts of courage as Boo Radley safeguards Jem and Scout from the batty Bob Ewell 's murderous ambush, Jem and Scout protects Atticus from a mob, which plans to lynch Tom, and Atticus vindicates Tom in court though Maycomb chagrins defense of the black man; courage is to protect and execute the…show more content…
Moreover, when a large white mob shows up to Maycomb’s jail to lynch Tom Robinson, anemic Atticus stands between the mob and Tom. No doubt, Atticus arms himself for the lynching mob, even when he is outnumbered, however, Atticus can only hinder the mob’s progress to lynch Tom Robinson. On the other hand, Scout and Jem erupts into the fray between Atticus and the mob to rescue Atticus. Of course, Atticus urgently commands Scout and Jem to leave since he fears for Scout and Jem’s safety. Paradoxically, Jem refuses to part from Atticus, and in an effort to calm the situation, Scout addresses Mr. Cunningham, Scout’s friend’s father, in the frey of the mob
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