The life-changing event of a racial, discriminatory sentence handed down upon an unfortunate man creates a situation in which the characters are in great detail, developed realistically.
The exploration of Jem's character, and his coming to grips with a racist and unjust society, is a major illustration There are many different "mockingbird" characters in Harper Lee's classic novel To Kill a Mockingbird.
Harper Lee displays this very valuable lesson in the novel, To Kill a Mockingbird.
Certain characters show maturity in the story by acknowledging their mistakes and learning from them in order to prevent bigger problems in the future and allowing them to take responsibility for their own lives.
He knows that danger lurks by going back to the house, considering he almost got shot, but decides to risk his life and only goes back so that he does not disappoint his father, Atticus.
Atticus has never punished Jem in his life and Jem wants "to keep it that way" (75) and realizes that he "shouldn'a done that tonight" (75).
Lee cleverly uses this mockingbird imagery to title her classic novel and to describe Mythology and Archetypes in Harper Lee's To Kill a Mockingbird Of all the various approaches to criticism, the Mythological/Archetypal achieves the greatest impact over the entire literary scope, because the themes and patterns unearthed apply universally to all works, yielding results that can be applied to a great many texts.
This is because the very nature of the Mythological/Archetypal approach is the exploration of the Racism and Class Issues In To Kill A Mockingbird Racism is a prejudicial condition that applies to judging a person based on the colour of their skin, or their race.
The measure of your maturity is how spiritual you become during the midst of your frustrations.” is a quote from Samuel Ullman.
This describes the struggles that Jem went through by taking part in the community and trial and by also taking the risk of losing some of his friends and family in Harper Lee’s, To Kill a Mockingbird.