Atticus's Point Of View In To Kill A Mockingbird

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When a person can not understand the reason behind one's actions, all they need do simply try to see the world from the other’s point of view. This principle is from Harper Lee's To Kill a Mockingbird and is one of the many themes from the story. In the book by Harper Lee, Atticus is the father of two children, Jem and Scout, who begin to face the real world as the encounter hateful slurs about their father defending a colored man, Tom Robinson. Atticus tell his child, Scout, that in order to understand someone, she would have to look at things from their view. Atticus not only tells Scout this but also engages in this philosophy as well as teaching it to his children throughout the book. This way of thinking later helps Atticus understand
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