The To Kill a Mockingbird movie and book, both have different ways to portray important key events from their plot. The movie showed specific details on the settings and also the character attire which really brought the movie together and since in the book we can't really see the story happen its gives us details on all the settings, characters, and the plot. Both show us details but have different ways of showing it. The book and movie had similar ways to show the story and also carrying it out in a manner so that it could be understood . Likewise, knowing whether the book or movie had more differences or similarities depends on how the plot is shown/carried out, the setting and the characters.
To Kill a Mockingbird is a wonderful book made movie adaptation, but as with every book turned movie, they vary in many ways. Movies can often close off the world that the reader loved and found within the pages of the book, but if one digs a little deeper, they may also find themselves learning more about the characters than they ever thought they would. Unfortunately, this movie still leaves its viewers craving something more. TheTo Kill a Mockingbird movie missed many key points from the book.
CRT #1 Perspective is the way in which we see the world, it is how we perceive the issues of our world based on the moments we have experienced throughout our lives. It is these experiences that have shaped what we think and how we feel, it forms the beliefs people have. In the Novel “To Kill a Mockingbird”, Harper Lee demonstrates the significance that one’s perspective plays on affecting personal beliefs. She demonstrates this by exploring the lives and points of view of The Ewells, The children, and the common people of Maycomb.
In a dark world with dark people, there seemed to be nothing wrong with the racial slurs and poor treatment of the lower class and different race. In two different stories, two main characters stand up to fight discrimination in two towns. To Kill a Mockingbird and The Help are both set in the mid 1950s in Alabama and Mississippi. Both towns have heavy discrimination in many different ways. Scout from To Kill a Mockingbird and Skeeter from The Help, both face discrimination from different point of views and act differently; the way they react shows their moral beliefs in a strong way.
To Kill a Mockingbird: Historical Paper The Great Depression is often called a “defining moment” in the twentieth-century history of the United States says Gene Smiley. Harper Lee used real-life examples as inspiration when she was writing To Kill a Mockingbird. In this novel, there are multiple connections to the Jim Crow laws and mob mentality.
Martin Luther King Jr exclaimed, “I have a dream that one day little black boys and girls will be holding hands with little white boys and girls.” In To Kill a Mockingbird by Harper Lee uses the character of Scout as a narrator, to express the story of her father, Atticus Finch, who defended Tom Robinson in the small town of Maycomb, Alabama in the 1930s. During the course of the book, Scout and Jem, Scout’s brother, learned crucial lessons from her dad, such as understanding people’s point of view and innocence. Even though separation according to race is encountered in To Kill a Mockingbird, Harper Lee argues that race also shapes how people’s language, their social relationships and social status and their behavior between themselves because she wants to demonstrate that race also affects conduct between people.
Compare and contrast of Tom Robinson’s trial and the boy’s. Prejudice, racism, classes, apathy, justice. These are the wonders and horrors of the American judicial system. Both the novel “To Kill a Mockingbird” and the play “Twelve Angry Men”, portray those subjects in both similar and different ways. The trials in “To Kill a Mockingbird” and “Twelve Angry Men” had many similarities, but all of those stemmed into differences.
Both were similar in that they were dealing with racial segregation in what is termed the deep southern states. So their environments were similar. but different in perspectives. one being a child and the other a man. Scout was raised to be open minded in an environment that nurtured her in the belief that all people were equal regardless of race or class.
Under our justice system, all citizens are treated fairly in our courts of law. This statement is completely false. Black people, hispanic people, they don 't have the same chances, the same opportunities as white people. Even nowadays, if a hispanic person is convicted of a crime, then the news shows horrible pictures of them, shows them dressed like gangsters, makes them look intimidating, and even though that’s “just the media” it’s stereotypical, and racist. If in the Trayvon Martin Case, they had showed pictures of Trayvon that were current, the public would’ve thought a lot different, he wasn’t a cute little 14 year old.