Three symbolisms in To Kill a Mockingbird
The knothole found by Scout was Boo Radley’s only connection to the outside world and therefore, his only means of communicating to others.
It symbolizes the friendship he wants to create with her, Jem, and Dill.
- Scout's Snowman-
Atticus' client, Tom Robinson
The knothole discovered by Scout is Boo Radley’s only connection to the outside world and therefore, his only means of communicating to others. It symbolizes the friendship he wants to create with Scout, Jem, and Dill.
The Snowman that Scout and Jem created was made from mud because there was not enough snow available. It was a combination of white and black, symbolizing the conflicts of race within the novel.
Atticus Finch, Jem and Scout's father, symbolizes logical thinking; he is able to act on what is right while still maintaining the peace within the quaint town he loves. As he instructs Scout and Jem on the proper ways to behave, he additionally symbolizes a teacher for all of the novel's readers as well.
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