Disobeyed Boo Radley Analysis

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“I never figured out how Atticus knew I was listening, and it was not until many years later that I realized he wanted me to hear every word he said,” Scout discovered In the book, To Kill a Mocking Bird. However, Jem, Scout, and Dill lived in Maycomb which provided zero entertainment. Most agree the children spent the summer in boredom, but some believe they should have respected their father Atticus’ wishes regardless. Others argue “The Boo Radley Game” resulted in innocent fun. The children should not pester Boo Radley because they disobeyed Atticus, trespassed property, and tormented Boo. The first reason the children should not have annoyed Boo is because they disobeyed Atticus. While playing the Boo Radley game, Atticus surprised the…show more content…
In the route to spy on Boo, the kids climbed over the fence which invaded their neighbor’s territory. Also, they rudely spotted Boo by peeping through a tiny hole. Instead of asking to meet Boo, the kids automatically intruded onto the Radley’s land. Even though curiosity led the children, it encroached the rights of the Radley’s which broke the law. The third reason the kids should not have harassed Boo is because they tormented him. The children heard stories of Boo from people in the town, and they cruelly mocked him. Also, they foolishly teased him hurting his feelings. In addition, when Boo placed items in the peephole, they stole them. Out of boredom, Jem, Scout, and Dill hounded Boo without knowing the harm they caused. Some people declare that the children innocently badgered Boo Radley. They argue that the children lived in a small town without excitement. But unfortunately, this produces inadequate reasoning because the children should not have teased their neighbor for entertainment. Also, they disobey Atticus who did not want Boo mocked. Furthermore, some argue that the children’s curiosity overwhelmed them. Breaking the law invalidates this argument. In conclusion, children cannot disobey for
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