It seems to me, though, that the book is very focused on symbolism.
The idea of a reading journal is one we're still figuring out in our homeschool, but I try to distinguish it from a written narration.
I never comment on writing style, grammar, or sentence structure for the reading journal entries; they don't even have to be in complete sentences. I'm looking for First Son's thoughts as he reads through a book and themes we may be able to discuss to help him see more than just the plot.
I do not write reading journal questions for all of his books; I try to focus just on the ones he might find confusing or upsetting.
Though I don't think I used any of the questions exactly as written, I found Andrew Moore's study guide on this book helpful when thinking about our reading journal. Chapters Reading journal - Choose one character and tell us what we know about him or her so far. Chapters Reading journal - Tell what you know about the upcoming trial.
What does Atticus expect? What does he fear? Chapters Reading journal - Tell what happened while Jem was reading to Mrs. Dubose and why they were there.
Chapters Reading journal - Tell what you learn about Calpurnia and what others think of her. Chapters Reading journal - Tell about the lynching party and what happens at the jail OR tell what you know about the Ewell home after Bob Ewell's testimony.
Chapters Reading journal - Describe Mayella's testimony. Compare how you respond as the reader with how you imagine the jury and townspeople responded. Chapters Reading journal - Tell about the verdict of the trial and how different characters responded to it.
Chapters Reading journal - Compare the townspeople's reactions to events outside of their hometown in Europe and in Africa with their behavior to "folks right at home. Chapters Reading journal - Describe what happened on the way home from the pageant.
Chapters Reading journal - Tell what you've learned about Boo Radley. There are only eleven weeks of lessons, so there's time for a final writing assignment or exam at the end, if you do that sort of thing.Diary of Boo Radley.
June 6, By PiperAuslinn GOLD, Somewhere, California. More by this author Follow PiperAuslinn. PiperAuslinn GOLD, Somewhere, California 16 articles 14 photos 16 comments.
Show how Boo Radley is important to the novel as a whole.
Boo Radley is important to the novel as a whole seeing that through this character, the author develops the motif or symbol of the Mockingbird. Secret Diary of Boo Radley August 15th, Dear Diary, The rumors fly.
I can hear hem all the time. From my small, basement window, I can see little kids spying.
I know they think I'm crazy but I'm not. It's kind of fun watching through the dusty window. I really like to hear how much the story changes once it passes through several people.
Scout finally meeting Boo The Mockingbirds in the story Dill’s arrival / The children playing the “Boo Radley game Today there was a new boy in the neighborhood the kids say his name is Dill.
I wish I could meet him. They played a new game today that made me . Go BACKWARDS to read my old writing. Stay FORWARDS to comment if I don't know you and you would like to be mutual friends. As always, everything in this journal is my own; words, pictures, creations unless otherwise specified, so please don't take .
Read The Diary Entry of Boo Radley from the story The Miscellaneous Journal by MiracleCrown (K. L. Moffate) with reads. ideas, sneakpeek, miscellaneous. Di Reviews: 1.