But, Atticus insists on going through with the case because his conscience could not let him do otherwise. Boo Radley intervenes, however, saving the children and stabbing Ewell fatally during the struggle. This is important to the plot of the story for it shows that the only reason the Tom Robinson was found guilty was because of racism not justice. They are stunned at the verdict because to them, the evidence was so clearly in Tom's favor. . When Jem went back to get his pants he found them folded and the cut was stitched up on the fence.
According to the sheriff's testimony, Mayella's bruises were on the right side of her face, which means she was most likely punched with a left hand. She ordered him to kiss he back It is significant because Mr. She hugged him around the legs and kissed him. Tom is found guilty of rape eventhough his lawyer clearly proved he was inocent but since the family of the supposed victem is disgraced in the process the father swears vengeance on the defense lawyer and eventualy carries out his threat by attacking his children in an attempt on their lives but is instead killed himself by accedent. This resolves the mystery surrounding Boo Radley.
Scout finally gets to meet Boo Radley. Instead, he targets Jem and Scout—and gets killed in the process. The resolution of the novel suggests that humanity will be all right as long as we remember to see each other as individuals and empathize with their perspectives. Jem and Scout are super worried that he's going to hurt Atticus. While Jem and Scout, shivering, watch the blaze from near the Radley house, someone puts a blanket around Scout without her realizing it. The next winter brings unexpected cold and snow, and Miss Maudie's house catches on fire. Usually, the decision would be made in minutes, because a black man's word would not be trusted.
A piece of imagination they were always trying to figure out. Her innocence brings the crowd out of their mob mentality, and they leave. Aunt Alexandra wants to get rid of Calpurina; Atticus refuses. In witnessing the trial of Tom Robinson, a black man unfairly accused of rape, Scout, the narrator, gains insight into her town, her family, and herself. Ewell finally strikes, ending the suspense, but Atticus isn't his victim.
A very respectable lawyer named Atticus has to defend the negro. Jem and Scout are somewhat disappointed that Atticus is not as athletic as some of the other fathers in town. Resolution 2 As he is trying to protect the children, he stabs Mr. So the jury believed Bob Ewell instead of Tom Robinson and Tom was found guilty. When he returns for them, he finds them mended and hung over the fence. Even though many in the town are struggling, Atticus is a lawyer with a strong work ethic and a good client base, so the Finch family is doing pretty well - at least when compared to many of the other people in the town. Aticus wants to defend Tom even though he knows that the verdict will come out guilty.
Dill arrives back at the Finches house The Lynch mob confronts Atticus, Scout scares them off. Atticus faces the mob down the night before the trial. Ewell attacked Jem, causing his injury. The trial pits the evidence of the white Ewell family against Tom's evidence. Atticus provides clear evidence that the accusers, Mayella Ewell and her father, Bob, are lying: in fact, Mayella propositioned Tom Robinson, was caught by her father, and then accused Tom of rape to cover her shame and guilt. Nathan Radley actually shoots at the children, and when Jem tries to get away, he loses his pants and has to leave them behind.
The battle between Atticus's desire to give Tom the best defense possible and other people's desire to fuels a lot of smaller conflicts between our heroine Scout and her peers. Even the finches were rich. Dumbfounded, Uncle Jack admitted to underestimating the story, and assumed it was all Scouts' fault. Boo's brother, Nathan Radley, who lives in the house, thinks he hears a prowler and fires his gun. Boo has lived as a prisoner in his own home after getting into trouble as a teen; when he was in his thirties he stabbed his father in the leg with a pair of scissors. He is publicly publishing a critique on the racism of Maycomb. When he returns in the middle of the night to get them back, they have been neatly folded and the tear from the fence roughly sewn up.
He has become a human being to her at last. And the status quo wins. The family resides in a fictional Alabama town called Maycomb, which is in the grips of the great depression. The Ewells are a mean, antisocial clan who rely on government assistance and only send their children to school one day a year, to avoid the truant officer. Underwood usually stays out of these matters and it is important that someone else is standing up for what is right. Dill returns the following summer, and he, Scout, and Jem begin to act out the story of Boo Radley. It's when you know you're licked before you begin but you begin anyway and you see it through no matter what.
As punishment, he is required to read to Mrs. Resolution Helen Robinson is offered a job, which signifies the level of social inequality wearing away somewhat. Jem cuts off the tops of an old neighbor's flower bushes after she derides Atticus, and as punishment, has to read out loud to her every day. Jem and Scout grow up and meet Dill. Falling Action 2 This shows that instead of reacting in an angry manor, Atticus decides to settle ot gently and simply staes a remark that suggets that the story is being resolved. Dill is from Mississippi but spends his summer in Maycomb at a house near the Finch's.