To Kill a Mockingbird. Ch. 21 Literary Devices By James Cahoon. Symbolism. An example of symbolism was Judge Taylor’s seat being called a throne. It wasn’t really a throne, but it was large and intimidating. Imagery.
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To Kill a Mockingbird Ch. 21 Literary Devices By James Cahoon
Symbolism An example of symbolism was Judge Taylor’s seat being called a throne. It wasn’t really a throne, but it was large and intimidating.
Imagery When Atticus paced around the court room imagery was used. The author described how Atticus walked by the windows, by the railing to the jury box, walked to Judge Taylor, and back to the windows very well.
Setting The majority of this chapter took place in the courtroom in the evening, and the mood was tense. Jem, Dill, and Scout went home for dinner, though.
Theme The theme of this chapter was that life isn’t always fair. Tom was clearly innocent, but still was pleaded guilty.
Foreshadowing An example of foreshadowing was when the jury walked into the courtroom and nobody looked at Tom. You could tell he had been pleaded guilty at that point.
Characterization Characterization was used when Calpurnia walked Jem, Scout, and Dill home. She was indirectly shown to be strict and motherly. She was also directly described as indignant.