To Kill a Mockingbird Chapters 3-5. To Kill a Mockingbird Chapters 3-5. Scuppernongs. Diminutive -Adj.-Extremely or unusually small. I made myself a couple of sandwiches with the rather diminutive loaf of bread I'd bought from the shop on the way home.
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To Kill a Mockingbird Chapters 3-5
I made myself a couple of sandwiches with the rather diminutiveloaf of bread I'd bought from the shop on the way home.
The amiable man helped the woman choose which pepper is the best.
“I’m afraid our activities would be received with considerable disapprobationby the more learned authorities. (p. 42)
The remainder of my schooldays were no more auspicious than the first. Indeed, they were an endless Project that slowly evolved into a Unit,…
He seems to mean that he is in favor of ignoring general moral and ethical principles because they are meaningless.Ethical- Adj.-of or relating to moral principles or the branch of knowledge dealing with these.
She moral and reluctantly ate the vegetables.Reluctantly-Adj.-Exhibiting or marked by unwillingness
Our tacittreaty with Miss Maudie was that we could play on her lawn, eat her scuppernongs if we didn’t jump on the armor, and explore her vast back lot, terms so generous we seldom spoke to her…
“Ain’t got no mother,” was the answer, “and their paw’s right contentious.”
“Sit back down, please, Burris,” and the moment she said it I knew she had made a serious mistake. The boy’s condescension flashed to anger.
He had discarded the abominableblue shorts that were buttoned to his shirts and wore real short pants with a belt;… (p.47)
Until Jem and Dill excluded me from their plans, she was only another lady in the neighborhood, but a relatively benign presence. (p. 56)
Benign– adj. – Gentle; Kindly; Favorable; not harmful