To Kill a Mockingbird by Harper Lee - PowerPoint PPT Presentation

About This Presentation

To Kill a Mockingbird by Harper Lee


To Kill a Mockingbird by Harper Lee Study Guides ECHS C. Edge Chapter 1 Vocabulary Context Clues. Consider the underlined word in each of the following sentences and ... – PowerPoint PPT presentation

Number of Views:811
Avg rating:3.0/5.0
Slides: 109
Provided by: scedgeFil
Tags: harper | kill | lee | mockingbird


Transcript and Presenter's Notes

Title: To Kill a Mockingbird by Harper Lee

To Kill a Mockingbirdby Harper Lee
  • Study Guides
  • ECHS
  • C. Edge

Chapter 1Vocabulary
  • Context Clues. Consider the underlined word in
    each of the following sentences and choose the
    most appropriate meaning based on context clues.
  • 1. When Jems arm healed, and his fear of never
    being able to play football was assuaged, he was
    seldom self-conscious about his injury.
  • a. deciphered b. completed c. relieved d.
  • 2. The Radleys kept to themselves, a
    predilection unforgivable in our town.
  • a. forecast b. dilemma c. event d.
  • 3. The people ambled across the square, shuffled
    in and out of stores around it, took their time
    about everything.
  • a. rushed b. walked slowly c. skipped d. skated
  • 4. The house looked so eerie that we were sure a
    malevolent phantom lived inside.
  • a. evil b. kind c. transparent d. cheerful

Chapter 1Questions
  • 1. What does the Radley house mean to the
    children? What was the first dare made
    concerning this house?

Chapter 1Questions
  • 2. How does the author establish a feeling of
    mystery in this chapter?

Chapter 1Questions
  • 3. How did the Finches get to Montgomery? What
    was the disturbance between the North and the

Chapter 1Questions
  • 4. Contrast Dills family situation with the

Chapter 1Questions
  • 5. Who is narrating this story? What do we know
    so far about the character from whom we will be
    hearing this tale?

Chapter 1Activity
  • In the opening pages of a novel, the author tries
    to convey a great deal of information and seize
    the readers interest. Reread the first two
    pages of the book and record what you learned
    about the setting, the main characters, and the
    beginnings of a plot conflict.

Chapter 2 and 3Vocabulary
  • Match the words on the left with their
    definitions on the right. Then use each word to
    fill in one of the sentences below.
  • Inequities a. the act of conducting business
  • Fractious b. annoyances
  • Disapprobation c. humiliation
  • Mortification d. unfair circumstances
  • Vexations e. irritable
  • Transaction f. disapproval

Chapter 2 and 3Vocabulary
  1. The ___ young man caused displeasure to everyone
    around him.
  2. Racial segregation caused educational ___.
  3. His ___ was confirmed by a shake of his head and
    a frown.
  4. A signed contract was the end product of our ___.
  5. Delayed trains and crowded subways were our daily
  6. Her ___ was increased by the teasing of her

Chapter 2 and 3Questions
  • 1. Who is Jean Louise?

Chapter 2 and 3Questions
  • 2. What is the contrast between Jem and Scouts
    reaction to school?

Chapter 2 and 3Questions
  • 3. Why does Scout tell Miss Caroline about Walter

Chapter 2 and 3Questions
  • 4. How does Atticus explain the Ewell family?
    According to Atticus, why must Scout attend

Chapter 2 and 3Questions
  • 5. What advice does Atticus give to Scout?

Chapter 2 and 3Questions
  • 6. Describe Atticus personality and philosophy?

Chapter 2 and 3Questions
  • 7. What aspect of life is satirized in chapters
    two and three?

Chapters 4, 5, 6Vocabulary
  • Vocabulary It is often possible to determine the
    meaning of the unfamiliar words from their
    context. This is called using context clues.
  • Consider the underlined word in each sentence and
    choose the most appropriate meaning.

Chapters 4, 5, 6Vocabulary
  • 1. The remainder of my schooldays were no more
    auspicious than the first.
  • A. awesome
  • B. favorable
  • C. distrustful
  • D. unhappy
  • Given that Scout had a horrible first day of
    school, we can assume the most appropriate
    definition for auspicious would be ___.
  • B. favorable

Chapters 4, 5, 6Vocabulary
  • 2. Why, one sprig of nut grass can ruin a whole
    yardMiss Maudies face likened such an
    occurrence unto an Old Testament pestilence.
  • A. unequalled event
  • B. offense
  • C. Bible story
  • D. epidemic disease
  • Based on knowledge of the biblical plagues that
    God thrust upon the Egyptians in order to
    convince the Pharoah to let his people go free
    and that this would be something to be avoided at
    all costs, we can assume that pestilence most
    likely means ___.
  • D. epidemic disease

Chapters 4, 5, 6Vocabulary
  • 3. So, that was what you were doing, wasnt
    it?...putting his lifes history on display for
    the edification of the neighborhood.
  • A. process of instruction
  • B. act of honor
  • C. long awaited satisfaction
  • D. disgrace
  • Based on the fact that no one has seen Boo Radley
    in over 15 years and that most stories about him
    are superstitions and legends, we can assume that
    these shows that Jem, Dill, and Scout were
    performing were the long awaited evidence of what
    happened to Boo, so we can assume that the
    definition of edification would most likely be
  • C. long awaited satisfaction

Chapters 4, 5, 6Dialect
  • Dialectway of speaking that is characteristic of
    a particular region or a particular group of
  • Southern dialect is used extensively in this
    novel to provide a more realistic picture of the
    people in this small southern town. Translate
    each of these examples of southern dialect into
    standard speech.

Chapters 4, 5, 6Dialect
  • 1. Looks like if Mr. Arthur was hankerin after
    heaven hed come out on the porch at least.
  • It looks as if Mr. Arthur wanted to go to heaven,
    he would at least come out on the porch.

Chapters 4, 5, 6Dialect
  • 2. Gracious child, I was raveling a thread,
    wasnt even thinking about your father.
  • Goodness child, I was just telling a story. I
    wasnt even thinking about your father.

Chapters 4, 5, 6Dialect
  • 3. Yawl write, hear? he bawled after us.
  • Dont forget to write! he called after us.

Chapters 4, 5, 6Questions
  • 1. What is the importance of the Radleys oak
    tree in these chapters? What happens the last
    day of school to heighten the mystery about the
    Radley house?
  • It begins to act as a device for the children to
    communicate with Boo Radley. Jem, Dill, and
    Scout sneak over to the Radley house to peek at
    Boo Radley, but Mr. Radley shoots his shotgun at
    them to scare them.

Chapters 4, 5, 6Questions
  • 2. In your own words tell one of the stories
    about Boo Radley. Describe the childrens
    reaction and Atticus reaction to this story.
  • Boo stabbing his father in the leg with the
    scissors and Mrs. Radley running out of the house
    screaming, hes killing us all! Atticus
    demands that they leave that family alone.

Chapters 4, 5, 6Questions
  • 3. Who is Miss Maudie Atkinson? Why is she
    important in these chapters?
  • She is a neighbor who befriends the children. As
    Jem and Dill begin to leave Scout out of their
    play activities, she spends more time with Miss
    Maudie and learns some truth behind the legends
    of Boo Radley.

Chapters 4, 5, 6Questions
  • 4. What is significant about the neighbors
    conclusions about the identity of the person in
    the collard patch?
  • Based on the statements made by Miss Maudie and
    Atticus, it seems apparent that they know who it
    was. (if you see a white n_gger, thats him)

Chapters 4, 5, 6Questions
  • 5. What plot is hatched by the boys before Dill
    returns to Mississippi? What is the result of
    these actions?
  • They plan to go into the Radleys backyard to
    sneak a peek in one of the windows to see if they
    can see Boo Radley. Mr. Radley catches them and
    shoots his gun at them to scare them.

Chapters 4, 5, 6Questions
  • 6. What is the general feeling children have
    toward the Radley place? Give examples and
    support your statement.
  • They are scared of it, but find it fascinating.
    They are afraid to go touch it, but they
    continually look for ways to get closer to it.

Chapter 7Vocabulary
  • Match the words on the left with the definitions
    on the right. Use each word to fill in the
    sentences that follow.
  • Breeches a. a period of watchful attention
  • Rendered b. knee-length trousers
  • Vigil c. thoughtful, contemplative
  • Meditative d. caused to become
  • Answers
  • 1. b., 2. d., 3. a., 4. c.

Chapter 7Vocabulary
  • When Grandfather was a boy, he wore
  • The anxious parents kept their _____________ at
    the bedside of their ailing son.
  • The light shining in his eyes ________ him
    helpless before his captors.
  • The young man became ________ when asked to
    consider his future goals in life.
  • Answers
  • Breeches
  • Vigil
  • Rendered
  • meditative

Chapter 7Questions
  • 1. How does Scout feel about school this term?

Chapter 7Questions
  • 2. What happened to Jems pants? Who is

Chapter 7Questions
  • 3. What is found in the Radley Oak in this
    chapter? Why do the children think the trinkets
    are for them?

Chapter 7Questions
  • 4. The children suspect various characters. Cite
    each suspicious charaacter and the reason why
    Jem and Scout eliminate each possibility.

Chapter 7Questions
  • 5. Compare the reactions of Scout and Jem when
    the tree is doctored up by Nathan

Chapter 8Vocabulary
  • A difficult word can sometimes be deciphered
    without a dictionary. You can use the context to
    help you figure it out. In these sentences from
    chapter 8, use the context to choose the correct
    meaning of each underlined word.
  • 1. For reasons unfathomable to the most
    experienced prophets in Maycomb County, autumn
    turned to winter that year.
  • a. required
  • b. prohibited
  • c. comprehensible
  • d. incomprehensible
  • Answer d

Chapter 8Vocabulary
  • Mr. Avery said it was written on the Rosetta
    Stone that when children disobeyed their parents,
    smoked cigarettes and made war on each other, the
    seasons would change. Jem and I were burdened
    with the guilt of contributing to the aberrations
    of nature, thereby causing unhappiness to our
    neighbors and discomfort to ourselves.
  • a. power
  • b. ugliness
  • c. ghosts
  • d. abnormalities
  • Answer d

Chapter 8Vocabulary
  • Miss Maudie puzzled me. With most of her
    possessions gone and her beloved yard a shambles,
    she still took a lively and cordial interest in
    Jems and my affairs. She must have seen my
  • a. bewilderment
  • b. exhilaration
  • c. remorse
  • d. depression
  • Answer a

Chapter 8Questions
  • 1. Why does Scout react to the snow by yelling,
    The worlds endin, Atticus!?
  • Answer

Chapter 8Questions
  • 2. What is the significance of the reference
    point of Appomattox in Mr. Averys remark, It
    hasnt snowed in Maycomb since Appamattox.?
  • Answer

Chapter 8Questions
  • 3. Why do you think Boo Radley covered Scout as
    she watched the fire? How did she react when she
    learned the identity of her benefactor?
  • Answer

Chapter 8Questions
  • 4. What character traits were manifest by Miss
    Maudie in her reaction to the burning of her
    house? How did she explain her attitude to Jem
    and Scout?
  • Answer

Chapter 9, 10, and 11Vocabulary
  • Match the words on the left with the appropriate
    definitions on the right. Then use each word to
    fill in the blanks in the sentences below.
  • Rectitude a. of the current age
  • Guilelessness b. the part to be learned first
  • Obstreperous c. sincerity, straightforwardness
  • Rudiments d. large, magnificent tomb
  • Mausoleum e. unruly or boisterous
  • Articulate f. quarrelsome, grouchy
  • Contemporary g. moral virtue, rightness of
  • Cantankerous h. to be able to put ones thoughts
    into words
  • Answers1. g., 2.c., 3.e., 4.b., 5.d., 6.h.,
    7.a., 8.f.

Chapter 9, 10, and 11Vocabulary
  • A lawyer must be ___ in order to be persuasive
    before a jury.
  • You must study the ___ of football before you get
    out on the field to play.
  • The children were so ___ that the management
    asked them to leave the theatre.
  • The generals military victories were celebrated
    after his death by building a ___ in his honor.
  • Answers
  • 1. articulate, 2. rudiments, 3. obstreperous, 4.

Chapter 9, 10, and 11Vocabulary
  • 5. ___ furniture tends to be less ornate than its
    Victorian counterparts.
  • 6. Lack of sleep will cause even the most
    mild-mannered person to become ___.
  • 7. After twenty years of unselfish service to his
    political party, no one would doubt the ___ of
    his motives.
  • 8. It is refreshing to observe the ___ of young
  • Answers
  • 5. contemporary, 6. cantankerous, 7. rectitude,
    8. guilelessness

Chapter 9, 10, 11Questions
  • 1. What is Maycombs usual disease? Who coins
    this phrase?

Chapter 9, 10, 11Questions
  • 2. Who is Tom Robinson? Why is Atticus defending
    him? Why does Judge Taylor appoint him?

Chapter 9, 10, 11Questions
  • 3. Why does Scout receive a spanking from Uncle
    Jack? For what reason did Atticus believe she
    deserved this punishment even after Jack admitted
    his error?

Chapter 9, 10, 11Questions
  • 4. What has Scout learned about injustice from
    Miss Caroline and the townspeople of Maycomb?

Chapter 9, 10, 11Questions
  • 5. What is the childrens perception of Atticus
    as described at the beginning of chapter 10?
    What event occurs in this chapter that changes
    the childrens concept of their father?

Chapter 9, 10, 11Questions
  • 6. Who is Mrs. Dubose, and what is her
    relationship to Jem and Scout? Why does Jem
    destroy Mrs. Duboses flower garden?

Chapter 9, 10, 11Questions
  • 7. What actions of Mrs. Dubose frighten Jem?
    What is the explanation given to Jem regarding
    these actions? Why does Atticus feel that Mrs.
    Dubose is the bravest person I ever knew.?

Chapter 9, 10, 11Literary Device
  • A symbol is a tangible object that represents an
    abstract set of ideas. Consider Mrs. Duboses
    camelias and how they grew back after they were
    mutilated by Jem. What could the camelias
    symbolize in this novel?

Chapter 9, 10, 11Activity
  • Consider Atticus and Miss Maudies warning not
    to kill a mockingbird. Why is it a sin in their
    eyes? As you continue reading the book, try to
    equate Tom Robinson and the unlikely Boo Radley
    with the mockingbird. How are they similar?

Chapter 12, 13, and 14Vocabulary
  • Consider the underlined words in the following
    sentences taken
  • from the novel. Use context clues to determine
    the meaning of each
  • word, and then check your definition with a
    dictionary. Record your
  • responses in the chart provided.
  • Jem was twelve. He was difficult to live with,
    inconsistent, moody.
  • Bread lines in the cities grew longer, people in
    the country grew poorer. But these events were
    remote from the world of Jem and me.
  • Everything he read he passed along to me, but
    with this difference formerly, because he
    thought Id like it now for my edification and
  • He traveled with the road show until his
    infallible sense of direction told him he was in
    Abbott County just across the river from Maycomb.

Chapter 12, 13, and 14Vocabulary
  • Word Your definition Dictionary
  • inconsistent
  • remote
  • edification
  • infallible

Chapter 12, 13, and 14Questions
  • 1. In what ways does Calpurnias church differ
    from the white peoples church? Why do you think
    the author presents us with this contrast at this
    point in the story?

Chapter 12, 13, and 14Questions
  • 2. What do Jem and Scout learn about the
    injustice of white people during their visit to
    Cals church?

Chapter 12, 13, and 14Questions
  • 3. What did Scout mean when she commented that
    Calpurnia had a separate existence outside our
    household and that she even had a command of
    two languages.?

Chapter 12, 13, and 14Questions
  • 4. Why has Aunt Alexandra moved in for the
    summer? How does Atticus feel about this? How
    do the children feel about this?

Chapter 12, 13, and 14Questions
  • 5. Why can it be said that Aunt Alexandra fitted
    into the world of Maycomb like a hand into a
    glove, but never into the world of Jem and me
    (Scout).? What sense of values did Aunt
    Alexandra try to impart to the children?

Chapter 12, 13, and 14Questions
  • 6. What is Scout referring to when she says at
    the end of Chapter 13, I know now what he was
    trying to do, but Atticus was only a man. It
    takes a woman to do that kind of work.?

Chapter 12, 13, and 14Questions
  • 7. Why did Dill run away from home? What is the
    difference between the way he perceives his
    relationship with his mother and the way Scout
    perceives his relationship with her father?

Chapter 12, 13, and 14Questions
  • 8. What evidence do we have that Jem is starting
    to grow up and is beginning to identify with the
    adult world? Be specific.

Chapter 12, 13, and 14Writing Activities
  • 1. The author uses sharp, clear language to give
    the reader an unmistakable first impression of
    Aunt Alexandra. Enamored, upright,
    uncompromising, Aunt Alexandra was sitting in a
    rocking chair exactly as if she had set there
    every day of her life. Use similar style to
    encapsulate the appearance and character of a
    person familiar to you in your own life.

Chapter 12, 13, and 14Writing Activities
  • 2. Scouts horizons are slowly expanding beyond
    the confines of her own home. What is she
    learning about the world at large from Dill, Aunt
    Alexandra, the townspeople of Maycomb, and
    Calpurnia? How do their values affect her own?

Chapter 15, 16, 17, and 18Vocabulary
  • An analogy is an equation using words in which
    one pair of words must have the same relationship
    to each other as a second pair of words. For
  • Finger is to hand as toe is to foot.
  • A finger is a part of a hand just like a toe is a
    part of a foot.

Chapter 15, 16, 17, and 18Vocabulary
  • Complete the following analogies using the word
    choice below
  • Affluent amiable fragile inaudible perpetual
  • Siren is to loud as heartbeat is to ___.
  • Prosperous is to ___ as impoverished is to
  • Bigotry is to tolerance as ___ is to turbulent.
  • Genial is to ___ as brave is to courageous.
  • ___ is to chronic as intermittent is to
  • Fragrant is to flowers as ___ is to glass.

Chapter 15, 16, 17, and 18Questions
  • 1. Why do you think Heck Tate and the men
    accompanying him paid a visit to Atticus? How
    did Jem and Scout react to this visit?

Chapter 15, 16, 17, and 18Questions
  • 2. How did the second gang that met Atticus at
    the jail compare with the first group that came
    to Atticus home? What was the result of Scouts
    combination of innocence and straightforwardness
    when she addressed Mr. Cunningham?

Chapter 15, 16, 17, and 18Questions
  • 3. How is the author slowly building a web of
    tension leading up to the trial?

Chapter 15, 16, 17, and 18Questions
  • 4. How would you characterize the crowd that has
    come to the trial? Why do you think the author
    has described them in such detail?

Chapter 15, 16, 17, and 18Questions
  • 5. What did the men in the Idlers Club mean as
    they echoed town sentiment saying, the court
    appointed him Atticus to defend this niggerbut
    Atticus plans to defend him. Thats what I dont
    like about it.?

Chapter 15, 16, 17, and 18Questions
  • 6. Why do you think the author has slowed up the
    action of the novel during the trial scene by
    paying meticulous attention to every aspect of
    the courtroom?

Chapter 15, 16, 17, and 18Questions
  • 7. On what single key issue does Atticus build
    his case? What kinds of strategies does he use
    to elicit the truth? Why do you think Mayella
    resents Atticus?

Chapter 19, 20, 21, and 22Vocabulary
  • He had the incredible temerity to challenge the
    policemans right to give him a ticket.
  • a. shyness b. rashness c. cleverness d.
  • Beyond a certain age, children become too cynical
    to believe in Santa Claus.
  • a. serious b. trusting c. intelligent d.
  • The jurors had to maintain a discreet silence
    until the case was over.
  • a. careful b. foolish c. legal d. absurd
  • The ex-convict tried to expunge all evidence of
    former misdeeds from his records.
  • a. add b. obliterate c. belittle d.
  • The cold, brisk weather exhilarated the walkers.
  • a. invigorated b. saddened c. annoyed d.

Chapter 19, 20, 21, and 22Questions
  • 1. For what reasons did Scout come to pity
    Mayella even though she was testifying against

Chapter 19, 20, 21, and 22Questions
  • 2. What was the subtlety of Toms predicament
    on the day Mayella tried to seduce him?

Chapter 19, 20, 21, and 22Questions
  • 3. Compare Scout and Dills reactions to Mr.
    Gilmers prosecution. Why do you think Dill
    becomes so upset when Mr. Gilmer cross-examines
    Tom? Why does Dolphus Raymond believe that Dill
    wont be affected like that in a few years?

Chapter 19, 20, 21, and 22Questions
  • 4. Why had Dolphus Raymond made himself into a
    town outcast? What commentary is he making about
    the town and its values?

Chapter 19, 20, 21, and 22Questions
  • 5. What techniques of persuasion did Atticus use
    during his summation speech to the jury?

Chapter 19, 20, 21, and 22Questions
  • 6. Why did the author make it seem like an
    airtight case in Atticus favor just prior to the
    jurys decision?

Chapter 19, 20, 21, and 22Questions
  • 7. Why were the spectators at the trial so
    appalled when Tom said that he felt sorry for
    Mayella? What does this reveal about class
    structure in Maycomb County?

Chapter 19, 20, 21, and 22Questions
  • 8. What were the many things that Scout learned
    about injustice during her day as a spectator in

Chapter 19, 20, 21, and 22Questions
  • 9. What did Atticus mean when he said to Aunt
    Alexandra, This is their homethey might as well
    learn to cope with itIts just as much Maycomb
    County as missionary teas.

Chapter 19, 20, 21, and 22Questions
  • 10. Why did Miss Maudie invite the children in
    for cake on the day after the trial and tell
    them, Its just a baby step, but its a step.

Chapter 19, 20, 21, and 22Writing Activity
  • In this novel, as in life, nothing is either
    perfectly good or perfectly evil. It would have
    been easy to offer a blatant indictment of the
    Ewells crime, the towns bigotry, Aunt
    Alexandras narrow-mindedness, Dolphus Raymonds
    eccentricity, Mrs. Duboses nastiness and drug
    addiction. However, Harper Lee always
    counterbalances the evil with the good in order
    to portray the real complexities of life.
    Describe how each of these possible indictments
    are tempered by positive counterpoints. Why do
    you think the author always falls short of making
    outright indictments against the society being
    described? What do you think she is really
    trying to convey about they nature of bigotry and

Chapters 23, 24, and 25Vocabulary
  • Circle the synonyms for the underlined word in
    each word group. Then use each underlined word
    in an original sentence.
  • furtive clandestine straightforwardness
  • Adamant unyielding weak eager
  • Sordid generous degraded filthy
  • Squalid repulsive sordid wretched
  • Brevity conciseness width length

Chapters 23, 24, and 25Questions
  • 1. How does Atticus justify Bob Ewells
    provocative behavior in order to mollify the

Chapters 23, 24, and 25Questions
  • 2. How did Atticus remark that Its all adding
    up and one of these days were going to pay the
    bill for it, foreshadow the Civil Rights
    struggles of the late 1950s and 60s when this
    book was written?

Chapters 23, 24, and 25Questions
  • 3. What is the difference between the Cunninghams
    and the Ewells? Why did Atticus select a
    Cunningham for the jury?

Chapters 23, 24, and 25Questions
  • 4. As a result of the convistion, what conclusion
    does Jem draw about Boo Radleys seclusion?

Chapters 23, 24, and 25Questions
  • 5. What was the implicit irony in the Maycomb
    ladies concern for the poverty of the Mrunas?

Chapters 23, 24, and 25Questions
  • 6. Why do you think the author juxtaposed the
    meeting of the Missionary Circle and the trial
    scene? What is the real significance of Mrs.
    Merriweathers statement to Scout, You are a
    fortunate girl. You live in a Christian home
    with Christian folks in a Christian town.?

Chapters 23, 24, and 25Questions
  • 7. During her afternoon with the ladies, what was
    Scout coming to realize about herself when she
    mused, There was no doubt about it, I must soon
    enter this world? However, which world did
    Scout prefer? Why?

Chapters 23, 24, and 25Questions
  • 8. Why do you think it was important for Aunt
    Alexandra and Miss Maudie to hide their sorrow at
    Toms death?

Chapters 23, 24, and 25Questions
  • 9. Was Tom justified in losing faith in white
    mans justice? Explain your answer.

Chapters 23, 24, and 25Questions
  • 10. What was the reaction of the majority of
    Maycomb County to Toms death? What was Mr.
    Underwoods opinion as stated in his newspaper?
    What analogy did he use to describe Toms
    killing? Why do you think the author presented
    opposing points of view on the subject of Toms

Chapter 26, 27, 28, 29, 30, and 31Vocabulary
  • Define the following words and then complete the
    paragraph with the appropriate words.
  • turmoil
  • eccentricities
  • notoriety
  • spurious
  • squandering
  • The millionaires ___ were publicized in all of
    the metropolitan newspapers. He was criticized
    for ___ his fortune on ___ business ventures.
    His latest scheme to give away five million
    dollars gained him such ___ that his life become
    one of constant ___.

Chapter 26, 27, 28, 29, 30, and 31 Questions
  • 1. Why was Scout upset by her teachers
    indictment of Hitler? Why did Jem react so
    violently when Scout tried to talk to him about

Chapter 26, 27, 28, 29, 30, and 31 Questions
  • 2. According to Atticus, why did Bob Ewell
    continue to hold a grudge against everyone
    connected with the Robinson case even though he
    had won in court?

Chapter 26, 27, 28, 29, 30, and 31 Questions
  • 3. What misconception did Atticus have about the
    way Bob Ewell was killed? Why did Sheriff Tate
    want people to think Ewell fell on his own knife?

Chapter 26, 27, 28, 29, 30, and 31 Questions
  • 4. What do you think Scout meant when she said
    that to reveal Boo Radleys part in Bob Ewells
    death would be like shootin a mockingbird,?

Chapter 26, 27, 28, 29, 30, and 31 Questions
  • 5. What insights came to Scout as she stood on
    Boo Radleys porch after taking him home?

Chapter 26, 27, 28, 29, 30, and 31 Questions
  • 6. What message is Atticus trying to convey to
    his daughter at the end of the book when he says,
    Most people are, Scout, when you finally see
Write a Comment
User Comments (0)