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To continue, convergence and divergence can be seen in isolation, which can cause psychological damage, resulting in tragedy. In To Kill a Mockingbird, Boo Radley is a highlight character to reflect the seclusion. In accordance with Scout: “Inside the house lived a malevolent phantom. People said he existed, but Jem and I had never seen him” (Lee 9). He has been mistreated by his father and been isolated for a fifth-teen year. He does not leave his house. Nobody knows about him.
Scout sees Arthur at the very end of the novels, they make up many strange and horrific stories about him. He is lonely and gets upset with himself. Furthermore, the readers can understand the results of isolation thought Mayella in To Kill a Mockingbird. Mayella Ewell is the oldest child of Bob, she has no friends and her siblings seem like they do not help anything, and she is the person who provides the most care to them. She is treated poorly by the people around her, including her family.
Mayella is also being molested by her father. When Tom treats her like a “normal” person and shows compassion, she takes it to her heart. Thus, it becomes a “fatal” attraction which leading to Tom’s tragedy. Although both Mayella and Boo are isolated for a long time, they act on behalf in different ways. Even though Mayella blames Tom and ruins his life, Boo saves Atticus’s children and turns to be a hero. Similarly, in the short story, Ellen struggles to be free from the poor, barren, and hopeless prairie landscape she and her family inhabit.
Ellen has a little contract with people. Living in a two bedrooms home was not the type of environment she wanted to live in. Feelings of loneliness and isolation surround Ellen, trapping her in an inevitable, hopeless future. To summarize, there are commonalities and unique aspects in how nature impacts humans in both works.
[Mai] Lastly, how discrimination is harmful can be compared. In the novel, racism is a salient prejudice. Cecil Jacobs said to Scout “My folks said your daddy was a disgrace” (chapter 9). Atticus’s children bullied by people around them because their father is defending a black man. Further, the word “n” is mentioned many times. For Tom Robinson, we easily learn that he is convicted based purely on the color of his skin. Those people who slander him - Ewells are white, which means they have a higher social status. In the trial, Atticus explains the horrible truth to his children: “In our courts, when it’s a white man’s word against a black man’s, the white man always wins” (Lee 252). Tom is innocent, but he is ruined his life by that “white trash” family. By contract, The Lamp at Noon does not reveal racism. Another type of discrimination be shown in both works is gender. When Ellen is trying to convince Paul, he says: “You’re a farmer’s wife now” (Ross 67). This detail shows the readers that Paul is a sexist. According to his point, women depend on men, which means women have to listen and follow the men without any argument. Women stay at home, take care of their family and their life just around the kitchen and their garden. On the other hand, Atticus defines to his children that Miss Maudie cannot serve the jury because she is a woman since the jury consisted of men, this reveals gender discrimination against women. Moreover, gender discrimination is also informed in the novels when Francis says that he wants to learn cooking but Scout replies that not the thing boys do. Indeed, that prejudices of any kind are hurtful can be seen in these works.
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