To Kill a Mockingbird

To Kill a Mockingbird

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  • "It was a gala occasion. There was no room at the public hitching rail for another animal, mules and wagons were parked under every available tree. The courthouse square was covered with picnic parties sitting on newspapers, washing down biscuit and syrup with warm milk from fruit jars. Some people were gnawing on cold chicken and cold fried pork chops. The more affluent chased their food with drugstore Coca-Cola in bulb-shaped soda glasses. Greasy-faced children popped-the-whip through the crowd, and babies lunched at their mothers’ breasts. In a far corner of the square, the Negroes sat quietly in the sun, dining on sardines, crackers, and the more vivid flavors of Nehi Cola. Mr. Dolphus Raymond sat with them" Page 214 in the book on chapter 16
  • "I didn’t think so: Atticus was trying to show, it seemed to me, that Mr. Ewellcould have beaten up Mayella. That much I could follow. If her right eye wasblacked and she was beaten mostly on the right side of the face, it would tend toshow that a left-handed person did it. Sherlock Holmes and Jem Finch wouldagree. But Tom Robinson could easily be left-handed, too. Like Mr. Heck Tate, Iimagined a person facing me, went through a swift mental pantomime, andconcluded that he might have held her with his right hand and pounded her withhis left. I looked down at him. His back was to us, but I could see his broadshoulders and bull-thick neck. He could easily have done it. I thought Jem wascounting his chickens." page 180 in the pdf
  • "Someone was punching me, but I was reluctant to take my eyes from the people below us, and from the image of Atticus’s lonely walk down the aisle. “Miss Jean Louise?” I looked around. They were standing. All around us and in the balcony on the opposite wall, the Negroes were getting to their feet. Reverend Sykes’s voice was as distant as Judge Taylor’s: “Miss Jean Louise, stand up. Your father’s passin‘.”" page 215 in the pdf
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