The three components of setting - time, atmosphere, and place - are further analyzed with the help of several themes The novel To Kill A Mockingbird by Harper Lee takes a reality look at life in the South and 1930s.
The trial in this book is affected by setting and changes the result of the trial, Atticus, and how people saw their views of life.
So it is necessary to analyse the significance of the setting and realise how events are portrayed through the setting which in turn emphasise key themes of the novel.
The street is an important part of the setting, where key themes are emphasised.
In both instances, the outsider is not part of the problem and objects to it. Link Deas, an outsider to the street, who objected to the institutional racism on show in the courthouse.
Racism, a key theme in the novel is also condemned by Atticus Finch – "…As you grow older, you'll see white men cheat black men every day of your life, but let me tell you something and don't you forget it—whenever a white man does that to a black man, no matter who he is, how rich he is, or how fine a family he comes from, that white man is trash”. Deas’s outburst, the courthouse, where the theme of racism is again emphasised, through the setting.
Graves which invokes death, to represent the shadow.
Old Man Warner is often times seen warning people of what could become if the lottery was to be cancelled, "Next thing you know they'll be wanting to go back to living in caves... He suggests The Title of To Kill a Mockingbird by Harper Lee In the novel 'to kill a mockingbird' Harper lee uses a metaphorical mockingbird to symbolise the different characters and actions within her book and to symbolise why people get the treatment they do and how they don't deserve it.
Anything from results very faint, Shirley Jackson makes the effort of naming the two presenters Mr.
Summers which invokes happy feelings, to represent the persona of the town and Mr.