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To Kill a Mockingbird | Romananalyse
Dette er en romananalyse av boken "To Kill a Mockingbird" av Harper Lee fra 1960. Oppgaven besvarer på de typiske emnene man har med i en analyse, blant annet virkemidler og budskap, men også "thesis statement"-en, som er selvvalgt, i tittelen: "How To Kill a Mockingbird still raises questions about 'genuine' justice and morality."
The narrator and protagonist of the story is a girl named Jean Louise “Scout” Finch who is about to turn six when the book begins and eight when it ends. The book is about what she learns about people and about life over the course of those two years. The book takes place between 1933 and 1935 in Maycomb, Alabama. Scout´s father, Atticus, is a lawyer, but they do not have much money because his clients are poor. Scout lives with her father, her brother, Jem, and their cook, Calpurnia. Her mother, unfortunately, passed away. During the summers a friend named Dill comes to stay next door, and he spends the summer playing with Scout and Jem. Scout chiefly learns four major lessons over the course of the book. She learns them partly from Atticus, her father, and partly from her own experience.
The first lesson she stumbles upon is that you do not understand someone until you put yourself in their shoes. She takes a while to master this one, and the storyline for the first part of the book mostly shows her getting it wrong. Across the street from where Scout lives, is the Radley house. The family that lives in it is very unsocial and the son, Arthur Radley, is a man in his thirties who has not been seen outside in many years. The children in the town refer to Arthur as Boo Radley, as if he were a ghost. They have this horrible picture of what he is with. Per Jem, Boo Radley appears to be like some monster:
“Boo was about six-and-a-half feet tall, judging from his tracks; he dined on raw squirrels and any cats he could catch, that's why his hands were bloodstained – if you ate an animal raw, you... Kjøp tilgang for å lese mer