To Kill A Mockingbird Character Analysis

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In the novel, “To Kill a Mockingbird” by Harper Lee, we have quite the variety of interesting characters. Unfortunately, this is not about that. I read this book and found one member that I feel had the most important role in the whole book. We are here to focus on the stay-at-home-stayer, Boo Radley.
To start, however, I must explain the whole of the book to you. In the beginning, we are told that the small town of Maycomb, Alabama, is accordingly, small. The Finch family has a predicament where the two children, Scout and Jem, and their friend, Dill, want to investigate the Radley house. The Radley house is the creepiest house on the block, with its broken side panels and hanging shingles. The story tells us of quite the variety of schemes that they pull to try to pull the youngest of the household, Boo Radley, who was approximately his mid-forties, to come outside. At the end of the book they end up getting Boo to save their lives.
Now Boo’s real name is not Boo. “‘Mr. Arthur, honey,’ said Atticus…” (Lee, Harper. To Kill a Mockingbird. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, J.B. Lippincott Company, 1960, p. 271.). The only information we know about Boo is when we are told about the time he was locked up in Maycomb County’s courthouse basement. He was in his living room cutting articles out of the newspaper to put in his scrapbook. Boo’s father walked by him. The next thing that Mr. Radley knew, Boo had plunged the scissors into his father’s hamstring. Boo pulled it out, wiped off
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