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In accordance with Shackleford, "The book portrays a young woman's love for her father and brother and the experience of youth during the Great Depression in a racist, segregated society, which utilizes superficial and materialistic values to judge outsiders, including the highly effective character Boo Radley" (Shackelford). The main character relates closely together with her father because he's the superior role model in her life. Having her mother die when she was very young caused her Dad to eventually become one parent, which induced him to employ help to help him with the children. (Shackleford). By way of example, Atticus hired Calpurnia, the black housekeeper as a surrogate mother for the kids (Lee 3). Lee describes racism within her novel, To Kill a Mockingbird. In accordance with Felty, "Lee poses a limitation on her social critique in the novel, however, by directing it nearly entirely throughout the Finch household as opposed to via Tom Robinson and his family. This focus makes sense given the perspective of the publication, but it still retains the Robinson family in a distance from the reader" (Felty). Lee bases the way the reader views racism through the eyes of Scout and Atticus, the white characters, instead of Tom Robinson and the characters. From the South, segregation was distasteful because even in the justice system racism was still evident. According to Johnson, "Atticus' heroism is a quality that Maycomb's black population fully recognizes. In the carefully crafted and emotionally packed moment of the book, as Atticus is leaving the courtroom following his defeat, concurrently Scout realizes that all of the spectators from the balcony are standing and is advocated to her toes from the black preacher: " 'Miss Jean Louise, stand up. Your father's passi...