To Kill A Mockingbird
Good and Evil
"The most important theme of To Kill a Mockingbird is the book is their moral nature of human beings. This tells whether people are good or evil. The novel leads in this question by showing Scout and Jem’s perspective of childhood when they were inocensent, which they they think that people are good because they have never seen evil, looking from an adult perspective, Jem and Scout confronted evil. Tom Robinson and Boo Radley are not prepared for the evil that they come into, and as they go on their lives are ruiend. Even Jem is a victimt and by finding out the evil of racism during and after the trial. Where Scout is able to maintain her basic faith in human nature despite Tom’s conviction."
"Bravery takes many forms in To Kill A Mockingbird. Atticus is brave to defend a black man. He also is brave in the face of danger, both when he kills the rabid dog with a single shot and when facing the men outside the jailhouse. Atticus reminds Scout to be brave and prevent herself from fighting those who talk about her or her family. The children believe to be brave when approaching the Radley house early in the book. Atticus holds up Mrs. Dubose as the highest definition of bravery, as she fights against her addiction even when she knows she will die in the process. Finally, Bob Ewell represents a shame of cowardness, as he lies in the courtroom to protect himself and resorts to attacking children in the darkness in order to make himself feel more of a man."