Examples Of Obstinate In To Kill A Mockingbird

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Scout changes many times but her presentation of herself remains the same. At the beginning of the novel, Scout sees herself as gamine as she plays with her brother and never had a female figure to be a rolemodel. By the end of the novel she receives a taste of the outside world and what goes on beyond her house. With Tom Robinson and the court case to Boo Radley the monster, Scout sees of everything. Scout changes many times but her presentation of herself remains the same. In the novel To Kill A Mockingbird, Scout displays herself as obstinate, inquisitive, and gamine. One way scout displays herself is obstinate. For example, at the beginning of the book, Scout’s teachers tells her she is not allowed to read at home anymore with her dad. Scout was very upset when she was told that. That day when she ran home, she tried to convince her father, Atticus, to let her not go to school because she wanted to continue reading with him every night. Another example where Scout is obstinate in the novel is when Jem, Scout's brother, Dill, Scout’s friend, and Scout go down to the courthouse to spy on Atticus and find him confronting a mob of men. When Scout runs to see Atticus, Jem and Dill are forced to follow. Scout then sees a man she knows, Mr. Cunningham, she tries many times to get his attention but he does not respond. “Hey, Mr. Cunningham” “Hey, Mr. Cunningham. How’s your entailment gettin’ along?” “Don't you remember me, Mr. Cunningham? I’m Jean Louise Finch.” “I go to

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