To Kill a Mockingbird Summary - Plot Diagram Example

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Plot Diagrams

Plot Diagram and Narrative Arc

By Katherine Docimo and Kristy Littlehale

Narrative arcs and the prototypical “Plot Diagram” are essential for building literary comprehension and appreciation. Plot diagrams allow students to pick out major themes in the text, trace changes to major characters over the course of the narrative, and hone their analytic skills.

To Kill a Mockingbird Lesson Plans

3 Tips to Help Struggling Students

By Emily Swartz

Often, struggling students just need a push in the right direction. One way to help students is to create the assigned storyboard - whether that be a plot diagram, vocabulary chart, or timeline - and pass it along to students’ Storyboard That accounts as a template.

To Kill a Mockingbird Lesson Plans

To Kill a Mockingbird by Harper Lee

Lesson Plans by Rebecca Ray

This classic story has touched generations since it was written in the late 1950s. Set during the Great Depression in Maycomb, Alabama, the story centers around the Finch family. Atticus, the father and a prominent lawyer, takes a case defending an innocent black man. Although Atticus proves his client is innocent, the all-white jury still convicts the defendant.

To Kill a Mockingbird

Storyboard Description

To Kill a Mockingbird plot diagram - To Kill a Mockingbird summary comic strip Plot diagram definition

Storyboard Text

  • The Finch family lives in Maycomb, Alabama. Although it is the 1930s, a time of depression, the family is not struggling. Atticus, the father, is a prominent lawyer. The narrator explains that it is a time of racism and prejudice.
  • Guilty!
  • A young black man is accused of raping a white woman, and Atticus is asked to defend him. This is not easy; Atticus must overcome the prejudice and preconceptions people of Maycomb have against Tom Robinson.
  • Atticus’ children, Scout and Jem, become a center of attention because their father is representing a black man. Throughout the trial, the children go through tribulations of their own as they learn valuable lessons about justice, commitment, and what is right.
  • Tom is found guilty, and Atticus’s innocent children cannot believe that the people they knew could send an innocent man to the electric chair.
  • One man in particular, Bob Ewell, has made his disapproval of Atticus well known. During the move, he threatened both Atticus, and Tom’s wife, Helen. The children fear he will do something to hurt their father.
  • In the end, Ewell goes after Scout and Jem, instead of Atticus. In the process, their reclusive neighbor, Boo Radley, comes to the children's rescue. He grabs Ewell's knife and kills him.
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