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To Kill a Mocking Bird Individual

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Hannah Debruin

on 28 February 2012

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Transcript of To Kill a Mocking Bird Individual

To Kill a Mockingbird
Vocabulary Hoover Carts-heavy carts pulled by livestock bed slat-hard, wide, piece in a bed cowlick-a tuff of hair that grows in a different direction then the rest shinny-alchohal drink notoriety- notorious or celebrated person Magnesia-a laxative
and antacid. Jem had to take magnesia
when he got in trouble for
playing "Boo Radley". prejudice-opinion formed without prior knowledge devout-earnest acquiescence- such neglect to take to legal proceedings for such a long time as to imply the abandonment of a right. denunciation-an accuasation of crime before a public prosecutor or tribunal Tom Robinson's Trial Tom Robinson's Trial had many legal terms that I did not know. These words do make it confusing, but they show the trial seriously. Prejudice was there because it was 2 white people against 1 black in the trial and the jury had a prejudice of Tom. Atticus as a Father Degeneration-a state of low honor or moral. Atticus was said to be the degeneration of the Finches because he was a negro-lover. Atticus was a good father, even though he was a lawyer and gossiped about constantly. The Help- Calpurnia reconnaissance-examination
charlotte-a dessert of many varieties served hot or cold.
prefacing- an introductory part, as of a speech Calpurnia was Atticus's black maid. She loved the kids and was a huge help during the entire book. A Brief Description of the Book Jem and Scout (Jean Louise) are growing up during the late 1900's. There father is a lawyer that has to defend negroes, now defending Tom Robinson, a black man falsely accused. Scout has to deal with becoming a lady, which she does not want to do and both of the kids have to deal with people who hate their father deeply. "Olden-Time" Language The language had a positive effect on the story, even though it was hard to interpret. I could use context clues for some of the words, (when it says "We were as squirmy as catawba worms," I knew that they were some sort of squirmy, worm-like thing) and others I had no idea about(I mean scuppernongs, really?). Auspicious-promising success*
calomel-a white, tasteless powder used for fungicide
tapeworm-a parasite that can live in a person's intestine
Shadrach-a companion of Daniel who was thrown into a firey furnace and came out unharmed(Bible)
doctrine-something that is taught
Bob-White-any of several American quail of the genus colinus
county toilet-public restroom
catabwa worms-caterpillars that are highly prized by fisherman in the Southern US
Any guesses to what Yaw is?
Yaw-to deviate temporarily from a from a straight course Mrs. Dubose
Philipic-a bitter verbal attack
Appopletic-to behave as if on the verge of having a stroke. Overall, the text was amazing. It showed "The Norm" of that time period through the language. The story wouldn't be the same if it was "Like, omg! My brother who's 13 broke his arm!" instead of "When he was 13, my brother Jem got his arm badly broken,". "The whole place smelled like calomel..." "The one thing that doesn't abide by majority rule is a person's conscience," "Courage is not a man with a gun in his hand. It's knowing you're licked before you begin but you begin anyway and you see it through no matter what," You should read this if you like challenges (like me). The author, through the language, was displaying the setting and mood of the story.
Examples: "Inside the house lived a malevolent phantom,"
"The Cunninghams never took anything they can't pay back-no church baskets and no scrip stamps,"
"Yo' folks might be better'n the Cunninghams but it don't count for nothin' the way you're disgracin' them,"
"Mr. Gilmer was afraid his witness might employ,"
"I saw you trample Miss Maudie's scuppernongs," Thanks for Watching! rout-defeat Other
veneer-attractive outter surface
feral-wild, savage employ-to keep busy or at work; engage the attentions of
scrip stamps- paper money of small denominations (less than $1.00) issued for temporary emergency use.
Scuppernongs-sweet table grapes Maiden ladies- women who have never married
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