By taking them to her church and telling Scout she could come to her house, she evidently crossed a barrier from “housemaid” to a friend or a guardian.“Folks don’t like to have somebody around knowin’ more than they do. 128) something she tells Scout about why she talks different around black friends than how she normally speaks.Scout reacts to the terrible events of the book without losing hope in humanity.
In this adventure to a “black church” for the first time Scout, Jem and Calpurnia are confronted by Lula; a big black woman who is offended when Calpurnia brings the two white children to their black church. The children do not feel wanted and would have rather gone home until they are welcomed by the reverend.
“‘You ain’t got no business bringin’ white chillum here-they got their church, e got our’n. Later during this experience, Scout realizes that many things done at a “black church” are the same as a “white church”.
“You never really understand a person until you consider things from his point of view...
Until you climb into his skin and walk around in it” (Pg. Atticus is the key authority in the lives of his two children.
He clearly recognizes their problems, gives them the advice they need, and lets his children handle their problems.
He is distinctly there for them everytime they need him.
Atticus, being the children’s father, tought his kids many moral lessons. Throughout every chapter these two charactors were making connections that only parents can do.
They both inflicted fundamental influence on the children.
From the beginning of the novel until the end, his kids were trying to make him proud of them.
“I wanted you to see what real courage is, instead of getting the idea that courage is a man with a gun in his hand” (Pg.