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An investigation of the Significance of the Placing of To Kill a Mockingbird Set in Maycomb County, Harper Lee's novel, To Kill a Mockingbird, is put in a city where racism is widespread. Harper Lee's book raises key topics to instil into the reader many integrity to fight these racist approaches and inculcate other ethical values. These topics are enforced by the setting and it's through the setting that Harper Lee emphasises the principles laid down by the publication. The setting is also used metaphorically to describe the themes in To Kill a Mockingbird. So it is necessary to analyse the significance of the surroundings and comprehend how events are represented via the setting which in turn emphasise key topics of this publication. The street is an significant part the setting, where crucial topics are emphasised. In the road, Scout and brother Jem alongside friend Dil are in a position to have fun through their youth games whilst not compromising their security and playing in a safe environment. Though the people within the street do not compromise safety, the street isn't protected from external attack. In fact, this flaw is exposed and security is jeopardized when a puppy, from away from the street, is found to have rabies. After terror within the road, Atticus Finch, an outsider (as he operates outside the street) is the one who protects the town from assault. This incident draws a parallel to an event later in the publication when Bob Ewell, an outsider compromises the town's safety in an effort in Scout and Jem's life. Again, it's somebody who can be seen as an outsider into the street (because he had been in recluse), Boo (Arthur) Radley who can restore safety to the street. In both cases, the outsider is not a part of the issue and thing...