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  • Chapter 6
  • "Maybe so, but- I just wanta keep it that way, Scout. We shouldn'a done that tonight, Scout."
  • Atticus:  " Son, I am not mad, just disappointed."
  • " Look, it ain't worth it, Jem. A lickn' hurts but it doesn't last. You'll get your head shot off Jem." 
  • His face was dirty in the right places, but I thought it odd that I had not heard him. 
  • Chapter  7
  • This isn't fair
  • Sighs... 
  • Chapter 8
  • "You ain't grievin' , Miss. Maude?" 
  • " Why don't you get a colored man?... Or Scout'n'me, we can help you."
  • "Just think, I'll have more room for my azaleas now!" 
  • In this scene, Jem and Scout are arguing about Jem going back to retrieve his pants. Jem is doing it to get his pants back and avoid being disappointed in. Scout doesn't want to loose her brother. Jem ends up doing this and this shows Jem maturing, seeing the meaning of trust than just playing a "childish game." 
  • In this scene, Jem who with Scout wrote a letter to the sender of the gifts. When they go off to send it, they find it had been sealed up. Jem stays on the porch of the Finch home and cries silently to himself. This shows Jem maturing by that Jem is learning a fact in life, the fact that life is not fair and goes right every time. When things go wrong, make the best out of it for if you don't, you will never let go. 
  • In this chapter in particular the part where the children find Miss. Maudie hard at work, not grieving one bit for loosing her house to the fire. When they discover that Miss. Maudie had "ruined her hands," Jem suggests that she should hire a " negro" to do it and added that He and Scout could help. This shows Jem is growing up mentally for as a child you use what you learn from your parents and most people taught their kids to be racist, not Atticus. He taught Jem and Scout that all should be treated equal. That Jem carries on till this point where Jem realizes the more realistic people and world around him. This shows Jem believes no race is far superior than another. 
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