The heat of prejudice rises when Atticus decides to defend Tom Robinson, a black who is going under trial for allegedly raping a white girl. On the other hand, Scout's teacher has a very specific understanding of what children should learn when, even if this schedule requires holding a child back.
Racism Obviously, racism is a major theme of the novel. Atticus is brave to defend a black man in the face of criticism and threats of violence.
Usually, such a trial would be decided immediately. Atticus, father of Scout and Jem, also plays the role of teacher, for his children and his town.Dubose's caustic tongue, Miss Stephanie Crawford's catty gossip, and even Walter Cunningham's thinly veiled threat on his life. They targeted Tom to use as a cover story. Atticus, Scout, and Jem Finch are part of this first class, because Atticus is a lawyer, which makes him a highly respected man in the community. The Finch family falls rather high up in the social hierarchy, while the Ewell family falls at the bottom. Because of this, to Atticus, she is the bravest person he has ever known. He's fictional. For someone who can help more money, there are commercial fax division units that can get up to fax likes from a 6,line satellite. When he says this, he is trying to make the children see that the men who killed Tom did not know him as a person, but as a Negro who committed a crime, so cannot be discriminated upon for doing their job. Atticus is all for equality on both side of the picture. Gentlemen, a court is no better than each man of you sitting before me on this jury. Acting morally does not require perfection, and any person or character will have minor flaws and imperfections. Lee Ewell. Based upon and incisive from his dialectical Topics, the relevant topics became a central feature of how rhetorical theorizing, most famously in Fact's work of that name. It is no exaggeration to say that children have boundless energy for living and learning.
Nor is his daughter, who, even as a child, accurately assesses the chance that a black man would get a fair trial in that time and place. He knows before he begins that he's going to lose this case, but that doesn't stop him from giving Tom the strongest defense he possibly can.
Atticus was selected by the town Judge to defend a black man named Tom Robinson. Whenever Scout doesn't understand Jem, Atticus encourages her to try to understand how he might be feeling. Jem was taught by his father at a young age that life was unfair.
The one issue that Lee points out about this town is racism and judgement.