Gregory Peck, John Megna, Frank Overton, Rosemary Murphy
Robert Mulligan (Director), Horton Foote (Screenplay)
Release: Dec. 25th, 1962
Runtime: 2 hours, 9 minutes
Scout Finch, 6, and her older brother Jem live in sleepy Maycomb, Alabama, spending much of their time with their friend Dill and spying on their reclusive and mysterious neighbor, Boo Radley. When Atticus, their widowed father and a respected lawyer, defends a black man named Tom Robinson against fabricated rape charges, the trial and tangent events expose the children to evils of racism and stereotyping.
Ok, I get what Tarantino was trying to do, so I don't want to hear that as an argument for why I thought the film was horrible. I am tired of people going "Ohh, you didnt like Kill Bill??? Are yo...
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When centering on the aspect of the children, the audience get to see innocence in its purest and freest form, all the while having the movie portray the gradual progression of these children and how they grow into a newer and largely darker understanding of the world.