"To Kill a Mockingbird" Analytical Essay by Vegeta

"To Kill a Mockingbird"
Character sketch of Atticus Finch in the novel "To Kill a Mockingbird" by Harper Lee.
# 45289 | 953 words | 0 sources | 2003 | AU
Published on Oct 07, 2003 in Literature (American) , Literature (English) , English (Analysis)

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This paper discusses the main points on the character Atticus Finch, and why he is the most important character in the Novel "To Kill A Mockingbird".

From the Paper:

"During the first half of To Kill a Mockingbird, Harper Lee constructs a sweet and affectionate portrait of rowing up in the world of small town Alabama. Harper Lee, however, continues on to dig underneath the portrayal of small town courtesy in the second half of the book. None of the characters in the book are perfect. This begins to show through in the second half of the book when the facade is removed to reveal the ugliness of Maycomb and the people living there. Through these tough times though, one character manages to keep his cool. Atticus Finch, through all the struggles and pressure, stands strong as a very positive father figure, making sure to instil in his children three very specific values: education, bravery, and acceptance."

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"To Kill a Mockingbird" (2003, October 07) Retrieved June 03, 2020, from https://www.academon.com/analytical-essay/to-kill-a-mockingbird-45289/

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