The theme of justice performs a major role in To Destroy a Mockingbird. Ideally, justice would be blind to competition, gender or other variations yet, as shown in To Destroy a Mockingbird, it isn't and generally, justice is not offered. Many innocent character types, or mockingbirds, are subject to the injustice of the prejudice people of Maycomb State and, consequently, are demolished. These mockingbirds include, but aren't limited by, Boo Radley, Tom Robinson, Mayella Ewell and Jem Finch. Hardly any Justice is served in To Get rid of a Mockingbird because throughout that time frame in the Southern USA prejudice and racism was widespread, partially because the folks of Maycomb are unable, or refuse to stand in each other's shoes.
The only true voice of justice that is accessible in Maycomb belongs to Atticus who moves morality to his children and will try to instill his views of justice to the other people of Maycomb. The reason why Atticus is so just is basically because he possesses the ability to stand in another person's shoes. Speaking out in a town filled with psychologically ignorant and prejudice people is not any easy task and Atticus in the end fails at changing the views of the people of Maycomb. However, he does indeed manage to make the folks of Maycomb, especially the jury for Tom Robinson's trial, think about their activities. Metaphorically, Atticus is putting the folks of Maycomb and the prejudice of population on trial. Atticus realizes that the judicial system isn't flawed but they jury of his peers is, who allow racial prejudice to interfere with their decisions and the results of the trial. Despite the fact that Atticus works in the Justice System, due to result of the Tom Robinson trial, he is aware of that justice doesn't always prevail. Atticus recognizes that the jury would be biased against Arthur Radley and therefore uses his concepts and idea of what justice should be alternatively than rely on a judicial system that might be fallible and makes a decision not to article him.
Both Tom Robinson and Boo Radley are mockingbirds who are ruined by the injustice of Maycomb. Tom can be an innocent man, yet when at a trial that any white man could win he is found guilty. In spite of the actual fact that everyone in the courtroom recognized that he innocent, Tom Robinson was "licked before it even begun" because of the racial views of the jury. Tom didn't obtain justice in the judicial system because he is black. Black color people in general are subject to social injustice because of the racism in world and aren't cared for as equals. Boo Radley gets injustice at the hands of his dad when he is locked in his house forever because of a slight indiscretion, a consequence which is far too severe for his modest crime. However, near to the end of the reserve he gets justice when he isn't put through the unfair judicial system for killing Bob Ewell. On the other hand Bob Ewell does acquire justice when he's killed, even if the justice isn't given in the judge room. He was an abusive alcoholic who received what he deserved. His crimes included lying and abusing his children, among other activities, and he finally received his punishment. Mayella Ewell, the daughter of Bob Ewell, can even be considered a mockingbird even though she was ruined before the account takes place.
Justice, real truth and view may appear similar but can actually be quite different. Justice is the pursuit to get the fact but is often afflicted by people's views and biases. Justice is what the people want to buy to be. To get the fact you must pay attention to both edges of the storyline. In the courtroom room Tom Robinson, through Atticus, attempts to inform his part of the story however the jury doesn't hear. Within the Tom Robinson trial everyone knows that Tom Robinson is innocent the jury determines to disregard the truth and convict him anyways just because of their own bias, a prime example of injustice in a justice system. When Uncle Finch visits Scout without even experiencing her part of the storyline he passes common sense without seeking the truth. The book shows use that in both small and large incidents alike you need to try to see both factors of the story before judging. The difference between justice and the truth is that justice is damaged and changed based on the prejudice of modern culture while simple truth is the unbiased, untainted factual statements about what actually took place. Judgment is the consequence of the justice system and the punishment should echo the crime. When the justice and fact are aligned then the wisdom will be acceptable however if the justice and truth differ then your final verdict can be erroneous and damage the innocent.
All throughout To Destroy a Mockingbird characters such as Tom Robinson suffer from as a result of evil men such as Bob Ewell. The plethora of racism in the Southern United States help convict an innocent man founded entirely on the colour of his epidermis. When justice was not served and the truth is ignored then the innocent "mockingbirds" of the world suffer as a result.