The friendship that George and Lennie share forms the core of the novella, and although Steinbeck idealizes and perhaps exaggerates it, he never questions its sincerity. From Lennie’s perspective, George is the most important person in his life, his guardian and only friend. Every time he does anything that he knows is wrong, his first thought is of George’s disapproval. He doesn’t defend himself from Curley because of George’s stern instruction for him to stay out of trouble, and when he mistakenly kills his puppy and then Curley’s wife, his only thought is how to quell George’s anger. He has a childlike faith that George will always be there for him, a faith that seems justified, given their long history together.
Since he knew how brother John loved those kind of things as the scriptures and all the missing pages he wanted to show him his great discovery but he had sworn with Dickon and Bleheris, not to. Hugh did not show much responsibility when he first arrived at the monastery, but by the end of the story he proved responsibility. Hugh, at first, did not like the idea of staying at the monastery because he got bored easily all day. Until he began to like more and more the work of Brother John and till he met Dickon, later his best friend. Hugh showed perseverance in many ways throughout the story, by what he thought, did, and said.
The boys turn away from Jack initially, not ready to accept his violent leadership, but eventually found comfort in his strength and safety from the beast. They want to follow Jack's lead because he is more like them. He wants the same things they do. Jack doesn't want to work, only to play like the rest of them. He understands their fears and helps the boys to overcome them by making them stronger.
Believe it or not, winning games as an underdog makes a lot of people happy. It is important to understand that he isn’t acting on the future, which would add negative motives to his faith. Another important aspect to look at when trying to make an informed opinion about Tim Tebow is the mission of evangelization. In now way does Tebow for his faith or beliefs on anyone. This is important because he gives his “followers” free will.
With his good intentions and smart thoughts, it made the other biguns feel inferior. As Piggy tried to state ways that could organize their ‘society’, the others would just tell him to be quiet. As the others would bully him, he’d always rely on Ralph to back him up which didn’t happen all the time. His character wasn’t very fit for survival on a deserted island, which made him complain more than the other boys did. As he followed the others up the mountain to the fire, he would continuously complain about his asthma and how he was tired.
Therefore, to kill a mockingbird is to destroy innocence. Throughout the book, a number of characters can be identified as mockingbirds - innocents who have been injured or destroyed through contact with evil. One of the main examples of the mockingbirds mentioned throughout the story is Tom Robinson. Tom is an innocent black man who has been wrongly charged with the rape of a white female. The racism and stereotypes presented in America at this time was one of the main and only reasons Tom was found guilty of his charges although everyone knew that he was innocent.
He has the same scar. It will make baba love him more. Besides it, in the family, Hassan is the servant he can get a lot of love from baba while Amir need to work hard but he still not get the love from baba. This reason makes him think Hassan is stealer who steals baba’s love. When Amir want to make Hassan become a theft, baba turns him to shock “Except Baba stunned me by saying, “I forgive you” (Hosseini 112) Baba is a strictly person.
Perhaps the most relatable event to the symbolism, the Tom Robinson case depicts the destruction of innocence first hand. Robinson, a respectful black man, is wrongly accused of raping and beating Mayella Ewell. Atticus clearly shows the whole courtroom that Tom is incapable of this crime, and even brings light to the person who actually beat Mayella. Instead of recognizing Tom Robinson's innocence, the jury was blinded by racism and found him guilty. This directly relates to the symbolism Harper Lee implemented previously in the book, showing how wrong it is to harm something, or someone, that did nothing but sing, and in Tom’s case, help Mayella.
When the mob in Maycomb came to harm Tom Robinson in chapter 15 they had every intention for getting revenge on Tom for the rape he was accused of: “I looked around and up at Mr. Cunningham, whose face was equally impassive. He then did a particular thing. He squatted down and took me by my shoulders. “I’ll tell him you said hey, little lady,” he said.” (175) If it were not for Scout, Walter would have been more concise and persistent with harming Tom. Scout helped him realize the faults in what his actions were generating.
The moment he ordered Sam to refer to him as Master Harold, Sam replied to him by telling him about the consequences of his actions. Hally did not seem to care that much. He further discriminated against Sam making him be what he never thought he would become, violent. Sam expressed his anger by swearing and cursing Hally, he even thought about hitting him. But, he had a good friend close-by who was able to calm him down.