Dill said, "It's my idea. I figure if he'd come out and sit a spell with us he might feel better."
Jem said placidly, " We are going to give a note to Boo Radley."
" You all've gone crazy, he'll kill us!"
"All clear," I said. "Not a soul in sight."
Dill said, "We thought he might enjoy us...."
" I was-we were just tryin' to give somethin' to Mr. Radley..... Just a letter."
" Jem," he said, " what are you doing?"
This scene show Scout, Jem, and Dill making a plan to talking to Boo Radley. This is an important scene in the book, because it show the children being curious and wanting to find out what has happened to Boo Radley even though he's consider a "criminal".
" Oh-h lord Jem...."
" Hush, Scout," he said, " It ain't time to worry yet. I'll let you know when."
This scene is important, because it shows Scout, Jem, and Dill at the Radley's house trying to give the letter to Boo Radley. This also shows Jem really wanting to talking to Boo Radley, he's really interested in him, and that Jem takes after Atticus and looks out for colored people.
This scene is showing Atticus catching the children in the Radley's yard, and asking them what they are doing. This is important because it shows that Atticus is a good father and checks up on them. This is significant because it's connected to the innocent motif which shows that the children really didn't think what they were doing was bad. Shows that they really didn't mean any harm.
" We're awful sorry."
" Grievin' child? Why, I hated that old cow barn. Thought of settin' fire to it a hundred times myself..."
This scene shows Jem really being a big brother, and comforting Scout. This is important because it shows that they know how to look/ take in a serious situation. This also shows that Atticus tought them well, and not to freak out in situations the kids are really mature for their age.
Shows how Miss Maudie house burnt down and how everyone helped her and how everything went down. This is important because it shows how everyone works in Maycomb Town.
" You ain't grievin', Miss Maudie?"
This scene is important because it shows the children having a conversation with Miss Maudie about her house burning down. This conversation is tied to the innocent motif, because Scout and Jem don't understand really well the struggle of her house burning down. But it's also important because it shows that Miss Maudie is fine with her house burning down. This shows the readers that Miss Maudie is a clam person and doesn't stress about serious things.