To Kill A Mockingbird And Mississippi Trial: Book Analysis

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The book To Kill a Mockingbird by Harper Lee and the book Mississippi Trial, 1955 by Chris Crowe are two different books surround by the same ideas. To Kill a Mockingbird was a book about a girl named Scott, whose dad, Atticus, is a lawyer, who tried to win a case defending an innocent black man. Atticus did not win the case and Scott started to learn about injustice and what went on at that time in the South. Mississippi Trial, 1955 was about a boy named Hiram, who lived in the South with his grandpa because his parents were too busy working. His grandpa represented the South in the book and Hiram’s dad represented the North, and Hiram had a stronger relationship with his grandpa and did not really like his dad at the time. After a trial involving …show more content…

For instance, one of the main themes that changes Scoots view is the theme her father taught her, to really understand someone you need to walk in their shoes first. Scoot got to experience this first hand when she said “Atticus was right. One time he said you never really know a man until you stand in his shoes and walk around in them. Just standing on the Radley porch was enough” (Lee 279). This shows how developed Scott is at the end of the book. Her view on the character Boo Radley has been completely been turned around and proving she is an advanced character. Likewise, Hiram views change on people turns the end of the book. He starts to realize the real ride of his grandpa and when Hiram was talking to his dad about he said “ They weren’t really nice to Negroes. Yeah, but it took me a while to notice that. I guess when I was a little kid, that was all going over my head. At least it never registered with me.” (Crowe 228). In a similar manner with what happened to Scott, Hiram views on his grandpa drastically change, really proving how much process Hiram has gone through. Both Hiram and Scott share the ability to change their minds and thoughts on others. Although, Scott develops more deeply at the end of the book. When her father was reading her The Gray Ghost Scott express her views and opinions on other people by saying “... Atticus, when

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