to kill a mocking bird
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Initially she seems like an antagonist. She disapproves of how her brother raises her kids and displays the racism evident with many whites at the time. Still, we do begin to see a softer side of her. Aunt Alexandra is truly concerned about her brother and his kids. When Tom Robinson is killed, Scout notes that she sees her cry.So, there is more to Aunt Alexandra than we are first lead to believe.
We want the author to think that aunt Alexandria is that she's caring, nice, and proud that her brother has his own two children to be proud. That's what I think. But then, the transition is that the aunt becomes pretty angry I believe and she feels less like part of her family. She gets mad at Calpurnia and then she disproves of how her brother is caring for the children. We see another part of her that's nice and cooled off from her own perspective. She's concerned and worried about the children and her brother. When Tom Robinson is killed Scout notes that she saw her crying because of his faithful death. Oh, and of course, I'm not copying anybody's answer. I'm just thinking the smart way of my thinking anyways. So Aunt Alexandria seems pretty nice in the parts of the story isn't she?
Quite so...yes. Aunt Alexandra has competence with peers too