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To Kill a Mockingbird by Harper Lee is a novel that teaches the audience many important life lessons. 2nd version.
The first 200 words of this essay...
'To Kill a Mockingbird' by Harper Lee is a novel that teaches the audience many important life lessons. During the story, Scout Finch, the young narrator is able to teach the audience about prejudice, racism and friendship. These three themes all impact the reader and are able to teach them life lessons which may make them better people. Harper Lee has been able to do this through several important language techniques. The themes shown will come from Chapter 23 particularly as it is a result of most of the author's thoughts on society.
'To Kill a Mockingbird' makes you a better person just by reading it because it opens your eyes to what goes on on the other side of the world.
Harper Lee lived in Monroeville, Alabama. The small imaginary town of Maycomb is very similar to where Harper Lee grew up. Harper Lee grew up during the Great Depression era. She was a lawyer's daughter, raised in a small Alabama town in the 1930s, just like her plucky narrator Scout Finch. We know that Lee was aware of the racial injustices and ugly prejudices that simmered in small towns like hers, and that sometimes these prejudices
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