Excerpt From this Document
- identify the characteristics of the Southern woman in the early twentieth century.
- analyze the character growth exhibited by both Scout and Jem.
- discuss the relationship of Atticus with his children.
- explain Harper Lee’s themes of racism, loss of innocence, and deceptive appearances.
- compare and contrast traditional Southern social attitudes and Atticus’ attitude toward other people.
- discuss Harper Lee’s use of first-person narrative and its implication on the reader’s understanding of the story.
- explain the role of Boo Radley as an absent character (one that the reader does not see).
- analyze Atticus’s character as a representation of justice and equality.
- describe the impact of social class on characters’ attitudes and actions.
- explain Harper Lee’s use of humor, suspense, and allusions as literary techniques.
- identify and define the literary devices that Harper Lee uses, such as similes, metaphors, and idioms.
About this Document
You no longer have to choose between "teaching the work" or "teaching to the test." Prestwick House Advanced Placement Teaching Units allow you to do both. Prestwick House AP Teaching Units meet the rigorous demands of the Advanced Placement class, with detailed study guides that focus on the types of literary knowledge students will have to demonstrate on their AP exams. AP Teaching Units feature sharply focused multiple-choice and free-response focusing on those facets of literature that appear on the test each year.