Maybe you have no food because you ate it all fatty.What did you call me short stop.No fighting I scared mommy.Why do you bully people.Fine do you really want to know yeah.When I was a kid my dad beat me up.He cheated on my mom and got another girlfriend.He was a bad dad. Mommy I go sleep now.Hey David want to be friends.No I do not want to be friends with a Short
Atticus Finch, Scout and Jem’s father is a very open minded man, and attempts to instil this in his children. The effect Atticus’s words have on Scout is very clear when Scout says: ‘“ Atticus says cheatin’ a colored man is ten times worse than cheating’ a white man (sic)” (Lee 201). Atticus recognizes the struggles people of colour face, and tries to show his children that skin colour does not matter. Not only are Scout and Jem’s
Corresponding to her drowning financial state and unclean physical appearance, she is not wanted by other white people. Scout, the narrator in the story and a girl who witnesses events throughout To Kill A Mockingbird, reveals this conclusion, by saying “white people wouldn’t have anything to do with her because she lived among pigs.” (Lee, Chapter 19) Telling the audience that Mayella did not have an advantage of being white at the time. During Mayella’s time with her father, Tom Robinson, the accused rapist, said Mayella had kissed him, and upon doing so, Bob Ewell says “you goddamn whore, I’ll kill ya.” (Lee, Chapter 19) Showing any sexual interaction or contact with black people was highly frowned upon and that Bob Ewell is
Louie volunteered a little about it, and to everyone’s relief, it seemed to carry little emotion for him”(342). Soon Louie became so traumatized by the events of War World II, he became an alcoholic. Once Louie’s friends and family realized how bad his drinking habit was they begged him to stop, but their words were not convincing enough. Then one day Louie turned to God and stopped drinking. Hillenbrand wrote “ When they entered the apartment, Louie went straight to his cache of liquor.
In “To Kill a Mockingbird” by Harper Lee, children Jem and Scout Finch live in Maycomb County, Alabama, surrounded by a complex cast of characters that are prone to bigotry, greatly shaping the ideals and morals of the two as they mature. Both of the children change a great deal throughout the novel, making it easy to observe their views as they change throughout the novel. Catalysts to this change include their open-minded father, Atticus, prone to spouting wisdom to his children, helping them to apply this compassion to their lives. Jem and Scout grow substantially, by learning lessons of gradual acceptance, their beliefs, attitudes, and views of the world
Lung’s first son speaks poorly of his teacher, a “wise elder” of the town. Additionally, the third son of Lung disobeys his father by running away to join the army rather than become a farmer. Filial piety also demands that sons look after their father, which is what Lung had done for his father the first half of the book.
For the first time, Jem chose to disobey Atticus to protect him. Jem saw Atticus was in danger, and because he loved him, he stood up to protect Atticus by disobeying. Another example of love in To Kill a Mockingbird is Atticus’s love for his kids. Throughout the story, several times Atticus shows just how much he truly loves his family. The largest point is that Atticus took Tom Robinson’s case to show himself as dutiful and loving in front of his kids.
And according to Blinder, research suggests that junk food binging can affect your mental states. “There have been some studies, for example, where they have taken so-called career criminals and taken them off all their junk food and put them on milk and meat and potatoes, and their criminal records immediately evaporate." It was also said that White suffered from different bouts of depression, which would last 4 to 7 days. It was said he would lock himself up in his room, not come to the door, and not answer his phone. He also wouldn’t talk very much and didn’t even sleep in the same bed as his wife; he would sleep on the couch.
He is nicknamed Boo and he never comes outside so he has never been seen by them. A neighbor 's nephew, named Dill starts spending summers in Maycomb. He becomes good friends with Scout and Jem and they begin an obsessive mission to get Boo to come outside. Scout and Jem discover that their father is going to represent a black man named Tom Robinson, who is accused of raping and beating a white woman. Scout and Jem are forced to deal with racial slurs and insults because of Atticus ' role in the trial.
In the poem, “Those Winter Sundays,” written by Robert Hayden, the speaker reflects from the present back to his cold childhood. The poem describes the tense yet caring relationship between a father and his son. Hayden used dark connotation and vivid imagery to describe their relationship. The son began the morning with annoyance towards his father which caused him to be ignorant and not realize all the sacrifices his father made. The speaker’s father was a hard-working man at home and in the workforce, but the speaker never thanked him.
The diction choices progress into detail throughout the scene, allowing for strong examples of imagery with familiar scenes. “Autumn again, and Boo’s children need him,” (374). For the duration of the passage, Scout defines the children as “his.” By the end, “his” children have become “Boo’s” children. Lee intended the reader to capture Boo’s mindset through her chosen diction. He had become their neighbor, their friend.
Leslie was sexually abused by her step father in November 2013, who was deported as a result. Leslie is currently on probation for CHINS due to her history of not being able to follow rules and attending school. Medical Hx: None Reported Family composition/ Current Supports: Leslie