Miss maudie to kill a
Miss maudie to kill a mockingbird movie
But then, Miss Maudie has a delightful sense of humor, a trait Aunt Alexandra does not possess. And she gives Scout an example of how being a lady doesn't necessarily mean having your selfhood squished—or starched—out of you. She is definitely more of a protagonist within the novel and is considered by some to be one of the metaphorically symbolic "Mockingbirds" in the story. But for all the background these women share, they couldn't be more opposite. A woman used to do the right thing, no matter how hard it turned out. She has refined manners, preferring slowness instead of fussiness and chaos. She lives across the street from the Finches and is frequently harassed by "Foot-Washing Baptists", who tell her that her enjoyment from gardening is a sin. Like Atticus's constant advice to Scout to put herself in the other person's shoes, Miss Maudie's respect for others is based on sympathy. In response to her words, she smiles and thinks about more pleasant things. Miss Maudie is part of the world where "fragrant ladies rocked slowly, fanned gently, and drank cool water" Unlike Miss Stephanie and Mrs. Jem and Scout count Miss Maudie as a friend because, unlike most adults, she treats them with respect. When Aunt Alexandra states, "'I can't say I approve of everything he does, Maudie, but he's my brother,'" Miss Maudie reminds her that Atticus is doing a wonderful thing and that many in the town support him, even if that support is quiet.
Miss Maudie, on the other hand, sets herself toward the outside of Maycomb's conventionality. Chapter number :. She's active in the Missionary Society, which appears to be as much a social club as a religious organization.
Like Atticus, she stays within bounds, but follows her own code. In the story Edit Maudie Atkinson has had a long history with the Finch family because she knew Atticus Finch when he was much younger. Dubose, however, Miss Maudie uses her sharp tongue to counter meanness rather than to perpetrate it.
The ladies' lamentations over the living conditions of the Mrunas, an African tribe, leads to a discussion about how ungrateful the women believe Maycomb's African American community to be. In response to her words, she smiles and thinks about more pleasant things.
A woman used to do the right thing, no matter how hard it turned out. Aunt Alexandra works hard at being feminine, but Miss Maudie doesn't seem to care about those things. Aunt Alexandra may not always agree with the course of discussion, but she refuses to be confrontational outside of her own family.
The woman perceives them as adults and does not shrug off their judgments. When Miss Stephanie tells her about Boo, the woman refuses to listen to such vulgarities and fables.
When his sister condemned him, the heroine led a rebel group without fear of universal condemnation. And Miss Maudie's equal-opportunity respect extends to African-Americans, too.
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