Received Aug 29; Accepted Apr This article has been cited by other articles in PMC. Associated Data All the data and additional supporting files on which the conclusions of this manuscript rely are available without restrictions by contacting the corresponding author. COBES exposes students to the public and primary health care needs of rural communities.
Her brother is four years older than her, and her father, Atticus Finch, is an attorney and member of the State Legislature who is, for the most part, well-respected in the community.
Of the three, Scout has perhaps the best relationship with Miss Maudie, who teaches her valuable life lessons and explains that Atticus is an upstanding man. When Scout tries to explain this, Miss Caroline strikes her hand, effectively whipping her in front of the class.
Scout, Jem, and Dill spend most of the summer playing elaborate games, and these end up being the subject of the next few chapters of the novel. One of their favorite games is a reenactment of an incident between their neighbor, Boo, and his father, Mr.
According to town lore, Boo was sitting at a table, cutting up some papers, when suddenly he took up the scissors and stabbed his father in the thigh as he was walking past. No reason is given for his outburst, and because of it the children are afraid of Boo to the point where they run past his house to avoid being in front of it.
This incident leads Boo to start leaving presents soap dolls, pennies, gum for Scout and Jem in a knothole in the tree by their house, and this in turn leads the children to become curious about Boo and develop a sort of friendship.
Without meeting face to face, the two characters form a special bond. There are, however, moments of extreme peril in Part I.
In the process of fleeing, Jem gets his pants caught and has to leave them behind. When he does, he finds that someone has mended them for him and left them on the fence. In Chapter 10, the children are again confronted with death when a rabid dog, Tim Johnson, walks unsteadily down the street.
Meanwhile, tensions heighten in Maycomb after Atticus is assigned to defend Tom Robinson, an African American man accused of raping a white woman, Mayella Ewell, the eldest daughter of Mr. Bob Ewell, one of the town drunks and perhaps the poorest white man in town.
Being a man of high moral principles, Atticus refuses to pass on the case to another lawyer and instead stands firm in his conviction to defend Tom. His punishment for this is to read to Mrs.
During these visits, Mrs. Dubose lies in bed, looking very ill. Dubose was a morphine addict and that in her final weeks she went cold turkey to kick her addiction.
Part I ends with Atticus telling Jem that Mrs. Dubose was the bravest person he ever met. Scout and Jem, who have until now been shielded from the worst of it, see how segregation affects African Americans firsthand when Calpurnia takes them to her church, which is on the far side of town and called First Purchase.
When Aunt Alexandra berates the kids about their manners and their lack of interest in their heritage, Atticus makes it clear that this is of no importance to him.
This unites the Finch children against Aunt Alexandra. This incident adds a little levity to otherwise grim and serious events, like those of Chapter 15, when Atticus sits in front of the jail house to protect Tom Robinson from all the racist citizens of Maycomb.
Late that night, a group of drunk men some from Maycomb and some not approach Atticus, intending, no doubt, to lynch Tom. Scout jumps in at the last second to save Atticus and stop the men, who are shamed by her presence. Underwood, the editor of The Maycomb Tribune, was standing watch over Atticus the whole time, carrying a double-barreled shotgun in case there was any trouble.
Atticus spends the entire morning doing voir dire, or jury selection, and comes home for lunch around noon. Jem and Dill and Scout then decide—unbeknownst to Atticus—to go watch the trial that afternoon. Judge Taylor presides over the court and is impressively stern with the audience of people come to gawk at Tom.
Heck Tate is the first witness, and Atticus questions him about what he saw on the day of the alleged rape. Heck Tate says left, then right. Ewell takes the stand and makes a show of accusing Tom of rape.
Next, Mayella takes the stand, afraid that Atticus will embarrass her like he did her father. Judge Taylor soothes her, though Jem suspects this is just a play for sympathy.
Mayella has no friends. No one to look out for her.- This Occupational Research Report is based on the career information obtained on the occupation of architecture. if focuses on the potential career of being an architect, the steps leading to obtaining a position and training, as well as the future growth and outlook of this occupation.
He says playing an important role in children's learning and development is very rewarding, and the crucial thing with toys, is to give children choice.
A Career as a Psychiatrist - Psychology is the study of the human mind and its functions. I am interested in psychology because I think it is fascinating how people’s minds work and how they . opportunity, will determine how students make career choices. It then follows that how the student perceives their environment, personality, and opportunity also will determine the career choices students make.
Factors in Career Choice The first factor in career choice, environment, may influence the career students choose. It's a fine line between helping your child make career choices and doing it for them. Virginia Isaac shares her top tips on guiding your child into the world of work Virginia Isaac.
what career path to follow, and they may not decide on a career until they enter the workforce. For example, a student with a degree in agribusiness may find a passion for teaching after graduation.