To Kill A Mockingbird Analysis

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Mockingbirds In To Kill a Mockingbird by Harper Lee, killing a mockingbird is considered committing a sin. Two men are considered metaphorical or figurative mockingbirds in the fact that they are considerate to others, but have something that puts them at a disadvantage to other people, these two men are Arthur, Boo, Radley and Tom Robinson. Tom Robinson is at a bigger disadvantage because of how he was born, than what happened to him later in life. Tom has the disadvantage of being African American, in a racist town, and having a rubber like left hand, he was crippled on the left side. Arthur Radley was a white man, but we think he might have had some kind of disease that made him be perceived as a little different than most people. Though, they both had minor run ins with the law, it didn’t affect how they acted towards other people. They are both men who try and help other people . Arthur Radley and Tom Robinson are considered figurative mockingbirds because they are innocent, and they make a constant effort to do what is best for everyone, not only themselves. When someone’s heart is full of an overwhelming urge to protect and help other people even when other people think the worst of them, they can be considered a figurative or metaphorical mockingbird. There are very few people in the world who could be considered mockingbirds. Mockingbirds are people who would protect someone, that they have grown to care about, no matter the risk to themselves. People who try

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