To Kill a Mockingbird Foreshadowing?


To Kill a Mockingbird is a novel written by Harper Lee. It won the Pulitzer Prize in American Literature. The novel details incidents and a particular situation that happened during the author's own childhood when she was 10. It deals with the theme of racial injustice. Foreshadowing in To Kill a Mockingbird can be seen in several different events in the story. The fire and mad dog foreshadow the trial of Tom Robinson, and Boo Radley's goodness is evident through the gifts that are found in the oak tree.
Q&A Related to "To Kill a Mockingbird Foreshadowing?"
foreshadowing· The Gothic elements of the novel (the fire, the mad dog) build tension that subtly foreshadows Tom Robinson's trial and tragic death; Burris Ewell's appearance
The presents Jem and Scout find in the oak tree
Somewhere at least fifty pages into the book Scout or Jem ask Atticus if they are going to win the trial and he says, "No. We were licked over on hundred years ago" Which
Identify the Main Themes of the Novel Identify the theme of the novel as courage. Atticus Finch displays both physical courage, in shooting the rabid dog and protecting Tom Robinson
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