Terms in this group (8) Why did Walter Cunningham cover his sandwich in syrup or molasses? Because he comes from a low-income family and doesn’t often get to appreciate things like molasses, Walter wants to savor it while he can. For this reason, he covers his meal in syrup.
Walter Cunningham poured something over his meal.
Walter generously poured syrup over his steak and vegetables. Had I not inquired as to what the sam hill he was doing, he most likely would have put it into his milk glass.
What peculiar behavior does Walter display during lunch?
Scout reprimands Walter for pouring an excessive amount of molasses on his dinner. Calpurnia leads Scout into the kitchen and informs her that it doesn’t matter who they are, anyone can enter the house’s business as a result of what they did (Lee 18).
What does Walter Cunningham do at the Finch residence while eating lunch?
Walter requests syrup at the Finch’s house over lunch. Then, he liberally pours syrup over his meal. This conveys to the reader that for him, eating syrup is a unique treat. This reveals to the reader once more that Walter comes from a low-income family.
Why does Scout tease Walter during lunch?
Terms in this group (8) As Walter Cunningham has lunch at the Finches’ house, Scout makes fun of his rural habits. Scout yells at Walter as he puts syrup all over his dinner, “What are you doing?” She has angered Calpurnia, who is upset with her.
What kind of a person is Walter Cunningham and what does his actions at lunch reveal about his personal life?
A: Teenage When the teacher asks, Walter Cunningham responds in a bashful and polite manner by admitting that he forgot his lunch. He does not speak for himself when he refuses to give the teacher his quarter because he cannot afford to pay it back. He is modest. Walter wouldn’t have eaten lunch that day or most days because his family is too poor for him to carry lunch every day, so Jem persuaded him to join Atticus for lunch at home. Walter respectfully requests molasses (or syrup) during lunch because he liked Atticus and likes the opportunity to have syrup on his sandwich, which is not common in his home.
A: Because of his knowledge and experience gained while working on the Cunningham family farm, Atticus treats Walter like the responsible young man he has grown into. Jem and Scout lack knowledge about farming and crops that Walter possesses.
A: Calpurnia teaches Scout that it is rude to point out strange behavior in other people. Scout discovers that it is rude to point out that people like the Cunningham family pay off debts with presents of food rather than cash because this is all they have.
The Ewells are illiterate, impoverished, and disdainful to authority. Since it is acknowledged that they are impoverished people who have not managed to break the cycle of poverty for many generations, the community does not attempt to make them abide by the law when they disobey the law. Because it may be the only meat Bob Ewell provides for the family’s children, Atticus observes that he is not detained for unlawfully killing game on someone else’s property.
A: Jem, Scout, and Dill, along with the other kids in the area, think that the home is possessed by “Hot Steams” and that just being close to it can result in death.
A: Jem invents the game to show that he is not scared of the Radley residence.
A: The kids, including Boo Radley, old Mr. Radley, and Mrs. Radley, all participate. According to Miss Stephanie Crawford, they portray events that they believe happened in the Radley home, such as Boo stabbing his father in the leg.
A: After witnessing Scout crash into the home while riding inside the tire, Boo Radley is probably the source of the laughter within the house. Boo probably found her reaction amusing since he saw how children fear the unknown after tumbling out of the tire and discovering she was in front of the Radley home.
A: Miss Maudie appreciates her lovely garden and being outside on her porch, which sets her apart from the other Maycomb women. She creates special sweets for the local kids to eat, lets them use her yard, and does not mind talking to them despite the fact that they are young. Because they trust her to be honest with them, the kids frequently confide in her and ask her to explain things to them.
Boo Radley is not dead, Miss Maudie assures Scout, because she hasn’t yet seen him being carried out of the house. She explains that all he wants to do is stay inside and that he is welcome to do so if he chooses not to leave. Old Mr. Radley is depicted by Miss Maudie as a character who is “so busy thinking about the next world they’ve never learnt to live in this one,” and in whose hands the Bible is worse than a bottle of whisky. She tells Scout that the Radley home is depressing, that Arthur (Boo) Radley treated her well and with respect when he was younger, and that if he wasn’t already insane by this point because “the things that happen to people we never really know,” he should be by now. This is significantly different from Scout’s perception, which is that Boo Radley was stuffed up the chimney after he passed away.
A: Atticus warned the kids to cease playing the game on the porch in front of Boo Radley. In his words, Boo Radley “doing was a private matter. He would come out if he wanted to. He had the freedom to do as he pleased inside his own home, free from the prying eyes of curious kids.” He advised against making Boo Radley’s life story public for the benefit of the neighborhood.
A: She was aware that they would run into trouble with Atticus and that it was dangerous to approach the Radley home in any way, especially at night.
A: According to Miss Stephanie, Mr. Nathan Radley knew that the people in his yard were “white” kids and not truly a black person, which is why he fired the shotgun into the air to scare them away. Her final remark about his telling her to shoot next time, be it Jem Finch, is meant to be humorous!
A: Although Dill’s excuse that Jem lost his trousers while playing strip poker was quick thinking, it still presents an issue because it is evident that the youngsters shouldn’t be playing that game.
What does Walter use to smother his dinner with?
Walter cut in to inquire if there was any molasses in the residence. Calpurnia was called by Atticus, and she returned with the syrup pitcher. She waited for Walter to offer himself assistance. Walter generously poured syrup over his steak and vegetables. Had I not inquired as to what the sam hill he was doing, he most likely would have put it into his milk glass.
I always assumed it was a habit he picked up from growing up in a poor rural household that frequently consumed wild game like squirrels and possums, which has a really gamey, wild taste.
What is the name of the young boy in Chapter 2 who doesn’t eat lunch with him at school?
25 cents (c). (c) A single $1. What is the name of the young boy in Chapter 2 who doesn’t eat lunch with him at school? Walter Cunningham (a).
What does Walter do over lunch that prompts Scout to enquire as to his whereabouts?
What is it about Walter that makes Scout wonder, “What the sam hill is he doing?” over lunch? He prepares for his American Idol audition. He uses a fork to stab Calpurnia in the heart because of how bad her food is.
When Scout went to the Finch’s house for lunch, who did he make fun of?
You’re presumably referring to the reprimand Calpurnia gives Scout in Chapter Three. Scout and Miss Caroline have a “bad start” with one another on the first day of class (Chapter 2). At the start of lunch, she rubs Walter Cunningham Jr.’s nose in the mud because he is to blame. Jem intervenes and extends a dinner invitation to Walter to return to the Finch household. Young Walter is welcomed by Atticus and is made to feel welcome. Scout, who is still upset with him, makes fun of him for dousing all of his food with syrup. Scout is escorted from the kitchen after receiving a wisecrack from Calpurnia. Scout then requests that Atticus fire Calpurnia, but he declines.
What were the two errors made by Miss Caroline on the first day of class?
Miss Caroline made her first error by giving money to Walter Cunningham; the Cunninghams don’t accept gifts that they can’t recoup. Her attempt to order Burris Ewell to go home and wash out his “cooties” was her second error.
Mr. Ewell would most likely be imprisoned if the truant officer had carried out the law for the Ewells. The children would be worse off if they did not have their father, no matter how miserable he was. The Ewell children’s home life was so peculiar that the authorities made an exception for them.
The little facts and several strange tales Jem, Dill, and Scout had learned about the Radleys were acted out by them.
Another neighbor, Miss Maudie, is similar in age as Atticus. She is friendly and takes pleasure in the company of the kids.
Dill, Scout, and Jem proceeded to investigate the Radley residence. They fled when they were found. In an effort to release himself after being stuck on the fence, Jem removed his pants and left them there. They were sitting on the fence, repaired and folded, when he went back for them.
Down the street, there’s an elderly woman named Mrs. Dubose. As the kids pass her house, she yells at them.
He gave her a particularly forceful nudge when it was her turn to ride in the tire. She wound up in the front yard of the Radleys.