To Kill a Mockingbird

Harper Lee's Pulitzer prize-winning masterwork of honor and injustice in the deep south—and the heroism of one man in the face of blind and violent hatred, available now for the first time as an e-book.One of the best-loved stories of all time, To Kill a Mockingbird has been translated into more than forty languages, sold more than thirty million copies worldwide, served as the basis for an enormously popular motion picture, and was voted one of the best novels of the twentieth century by librarians across the country. A gripping, heart-wrenching, and wholly remarkable tale of coming-of-age in a South poisoned by virulent prejudice, it views a world of great beauty and savage inequities through the eyes of a young girl, as her father-a crusading local lawyer-risks everything to defend a black man unjustly accused of a terrible crime.
Add to shelf
Already read
349 printed pages
Young AdultClassics


Farid Zarbaliyev
Farid Zarbaliyevshared an impressionlast year
🔮Hidden Depths
💡Learnt A Lot

A precious gem in any library, a marvelous book to read.

Anna Slipchenko
Anna Slipchenkoshared an impression15 days ago

Some may say this is a book for children or teens, but no, it's a rather adult book. It's great to look through the eyes of a little girl, to know about the USA in the 40-s, to find much similarities with modern world... to learn how to be kind and generous.

Rizka Gusmadya
Rizka Gusmadyashared an impressionlast month
🔮Hidden Depths

A true classic. Set in the mid century but the lessons are still very much relevant to the world we live in now

Dariadevil0265shared an impression10 months ago
💡Learnt A Lot

This book is incredible

nrupapatel1612shared an impressionlast year
💡Learnt A Lot

Written in simplistic and clear manner. This book is ageless.

veramargasovashared an impressionlast month
💡Learnt A Lot

🔮Hidden Depths

💡Learnt A Lot

Генадийshared an impression5 months ago

Huaweiuser Hu
Huaweiuser Hushared an impression9 months ago


because if Boo Radley killed them they’d miss school instead of vacation
Atticus had said it was the polite thing to talk to people about what they were interested in, not about what you were interested in.
One does not love breathing
I never loved to read. One does not love breathing.
Jem, how can you hate Hitler so bad an’ then turn around and be ugly about folks right at home—”
“The world’s endin’, Atticus! Please do something—!” I dragged him to the window and pointed.
“No it’s not,” he said. “It’s snowing.”
before I can live with other folks I’ve got to live with myself.
You never really understand a person until you consider things from his point of view—”
“—until you climb into his skin and walk around in it.”
b&whas quoted4 months ago
Miss Stephanie Crawford said she woke up in the middle of the night one time and saw him looking straight through the window at her… said his head was like a skull lookin‘ at her. Ain’t you ever waked up at night and heard him, Dill? He walks like this-” Jem slid his feet through the gravel.
“People in their right minds never take pride in their talents,” s
Ladies bathed before noon, after their three-o’clock naps, and by nightfall were like soft teacakes with frostings of sweat and sweet talcum.
People moved slowly then.
He was middle-aged then, she was fifteen years his junior
I suppose I should include Uncle Jimmy, Aunt Alexandra’s husband, but as he never spoke a word to me in my life except to say, “Get off the fence,” once, I never saw any reason to take notice of him. Neither did Aunt Alexandra. Long ago, in a burst of friendliness, Aunty and Uncle Jimmy produced a son named Henry, who left home as soon as was humanly possible, married, and produced Francis. Henry and his wife deposited Francis at his grandparents’ every Christmas, then pursued their own pleasures.
Until I feared I would lose it, I never loved to read. One does not love breathing.
steep-roofed houses
Simon would have regarded with impotent fury the disturbance between the North and the South, as it left his descendants stripped of everything but their land, yet the tradition of living on the land remained unbroken until well into the twentieth century, when my father, Atticus Finch, went to Montgomery to read law, and his younger brother went to Boston to study medicine.
n screaming into the street that Arthur was killing them all, but when the sheriff arrived he found Boo still sitting in the livingroom, cutting up the Tribune. He was thirty-three years old then.

Miss Stephanie said old Mr. Radley said no Radley was going to any asylum, when it was suggested that a season in Tuscaloosa might be helpful to Boo. Boo wasn’t crazy, he was high-strung at times. It was all right to shut him up, Mr. Radley conceded, but insisted that Boo not be charged with anything: he was not a criminal. The sheriff hadn’t the heart to put him in jail alongside Negroes, so Boo was locked in the courthouse basement.

Boo’s transition from the basement to back home was nebulous in Jem’s memory. Miss Stephanie Crawford said some of the town council told Mr. Radley that if he didn’t take Boo back, Boo would die of mold from the damp. Besides, Boo could not live forever on the bounty of the county.

Nobody knew what form of intimidation Mr. Radley employed to keep Boo out of sight, but Jem figured that Mr. Radley kept him chained to the bed most of the time. Atticus said no, it wasn’t that sort of thing, that there were other ways of making people into ghosts.

My memory came alive to see Mrs. Radley occasionally open the front door, walk to the edge of the porch, and pour water on her cannas. But every day Jem and I would see Mr. Radley walking to and from town. He was a thin leathery man with colorless eyes, so colorless they did not reflect light. His cheekbones were sharp and his mouth was wide, with a thin upper lip and a full lower lip. Miss Stephanie Crawford said
When Aunt Alexandra went to school, self-doubt could not be found in any textbook, so she knew not its meaning.
On the days he carried the watch, Jem walked on eggs.
The Haverfords had dispatched Maycomb’s leading blacksmith in a misunderstanding arising from the alleged wrongful detention of a mare

On the bookshelvesAll

EF Education First


SMRT Feedback

Brain Feed For The Dumbasses


Интересные книги на английском

The Jakarta Post

Stories that Made the News

Related booksAll

Related booksAll

John Steinbeck

The Grapes of Wrath

Francis Scott Fitzgerald

The Great Gatsby

George Orwell

Animal Farm

Jack Kerouac

On The Road

Margaret Mitchell

Gone with the Wind

Fyodor Dostoevsky

The Brothers Karamazov

Harper Lee

Go Set a Watchman

On the bookshelvesAll


Brain Feed For The Dumbasses

Интересные книги на английском

Don’t give a book.
Give a library.
Drag & drop your files (not more than 5 at once)