#3 To Kill A Mockingbird by Harper Lee (1960)
[694 points - 96 #1s, 30 #2s, 9 #3s, 11 #4s, 15 #5s, 7 #6s, 6 #7s, 2 #8s, 5 #9s, 4 #10s]
"Life isn't complete without this book." Ciara O'Shea
"It talks about courage, conviction, justice, fairness, fear of differences and the importance of family - possible the most important things children can learn about." Steph
"Is there really anything that can be said? It's a masterpiece." Rachel Richardson, student.
"Scout's perspective is endearing and heartfelt, and we grow up with her as she encounters her first real experience with the ugliness in the world." Kristen Palic, teacher.
Lawyer Atticus Finch defends the real mockingbird of Harper Lee's classic, Puliter Prize-winning novela, a black man charged with the rape of a white woman. Through the eyes of Atticus's children, Scout and Jem Finch, Harper Lee explores with rich humor and unanswering honesty the irrationality of adult attitudes toward race and class in the Deep South of the 1930s.Is there anything I can add about this classic that hasn't been already said?
Beloved by many.