It's not nice to talk about people like that! Go stand in the corner.
Yes, we are, but we are a little wealthier than some people, like the Cunninghams and the Ewells.
Atticus, are we poor?
I'll be Boo Radley, Scout will be Mrs. Radley, and Dill can be Mr. Radley.
In this scene, Scout is explaining to Ms. Caroline why Walter Cunningham wouldn't be able to pay her back the 25 cents if he took it, and explains his family's current economic situation. Ms. Caroline in return scolds her for talking about him like that, even though it is the truth.
You sl*t ain't gonna make me leave!
In this scene, Scout asks her dad if they are poor. He replies by saying that they are, but not as poor as some people like the Cunninghams and Ewells, that are dirt poor. In the book, Scout notices that Walter Cunningham's dad pays Atticus in other forms than money, telling Scout that Walter is poor.
In this scene, Scout, Jem, and Dill are playing Boo Radley. In the book, Scout explains how gossip in the town say that Mrs. Radley became poor once she married Mr. Radley. The house behind them is the Radley's house, which is old, broken, and mysterious looking, implementing Boo is poor and can't fix the house.
In this scene, Burris Ewell is being rude towards Ms. Caroline after she had seen lice (I think) in his hair, and asks him to go home to wash it. Burris gets angry that he is being told what to do, and goes off at her. One of the students' descriptions of him tells us that he is very poor, and only comes to school on the first day. This behavior tells me that his economic status made him this way.
-Visibly can see he is very dirty and disrespectful-
In this scene, Walter Cunningham is on his farm area with his father. Like in an earlier scene, they pay other people with natural resources they find and their crops. As seen in the scene background, there are only a few crops growing, which is why they are also very poor.