Feb 27, 2013
[insert introduction here]
Well ya see, some of us aren’t always alike. You have your people that fit then the ones that don’t quite fit so well. We call those the “others”. Basically someone that doesn’t belong is normally the Other. But in some cases the other is just a normal guy that’s misunderstood. In the poem Theme for English B, Langston Hughes was considered the other because of his race when actually he was just like his professor. The prefect example of an other would be Arthur “Boo” Radley for the book To Kill A Mockingbird.
To Kill A Mockingbird is a novel about a young girl Jean Louise “Scout” Finch who lives with her father A and brother Jem. Scout goes through a series of Life Learning Lesson that she doesn’t realize that’ll change her life until later. Scout, Jem, Dill became curious about their mysterious neighbor Boo Radley. This novel contains multiple others but the one that stands out is Boo Radley. Boo, a guy that never steps a foot out his front door due to his past. The children see him as a creepy man but he is actually a good man killed by the evil perception of humans.
The last day of summer the children go to play around the Radley house. They soon see a mysterious man and flee away. As they try to get away Jem’s pants get caught in a fence and are torn. When the children come home after school Jem’s pants are sewed back together and are hanging on the fence. They also discovered another hidden present in the knothole, a ball of gray twin. Over time Boo leaves presents for Scout and Jem in the knothole. Boo is attempting to start a friendship with the children but his bother Nathan Radley cuts off the knothole which is the connection he has with the children.
When Miss Maudie house catches on fire and Scout is outside watching. Someone comes up behind her and puts a blanket over her. She doesn’t notice until Boo is gone.
Towards the end of the book, Jem and Scout are out trick-or-treated for Halloween as...