Why are Jem and Scout so interested in Boo Radley?

Why are Jem and Scout so interested in Boo Radley?

They are so interested because he is unlike anyone else in Maycomb. The Radleys Like To Keep To themselves, so their lives are a mystery to everyone around them. They decide to try to touch the door of the Radley house.

How is Scout curious about Boo Radley?

As a little girl, before we meet her, Scout sat on her father’s lap and learned to read by watching and listening to him. When we meet her, she has a nearly insatiable curiosity regarding Bood Radley. Jem does, too, of course, but he grows out of it; Scout does not. At least not until she finally meets him.

What do Scout and Jem believe about Boo Radley?

Scout and Dill believe Jem’s description of Boo, and Scout describes him as being a “malevolent phantom.” While Jem and Dill are fascinated by their enigmatic, reclusive neighbor, Scout fears Boo and does not wish to make him come out of the house.

How is Jem Finch curious?

Jem is also a curious person. He goes to school and learns with eagernes. He also is curious about Boo, about the Trial, and also about the law. The author shows this when she writes, “Jem was simply going to peep in the window with the loose shutter to see if he could get a look at Boo Radley”(Lee 87).

How does Scout assure that Mr Tate is right?

Ewell fell on his own knife. Atticus, deeply moved by this revelation, asks Scout if she understands. Scout assures him that she does, explaining that having it another way would be like shooting a mockingbird. Atticus looks at Scout with a sense of wonder, and thanks Boo for the lives of his children.

What does Atticus think is wrong with Mr Ewell?

What does Atticus think was wrong with Mr. Atticus says he was a coward and didn’t have the guts to go after Atticus himself, so he went after the children as an easier target. Mr Heck Tate thought Mr Ewell was drunk and mean: the man who attacked kids on the way home with a knife. He also tried to stab Scout.