In the Novel To Kill A Mockingbird there are many themes explained in the passage but not as much as chapter 24 does. Chapter 24 gives vision on how white women’s society is. Scout’s involvement with the Missionary Society ladies is to some degree blended. She watches the false reverence with which the ladies endeavor to do useful for a remote culture like the Mrunas, yet disregard the requirements and sufferings of the dark group in their own town. Miss Maudie is the main lady who appears to demonstrate any gratefulness for still, small voice, however when she talks up, Aunt Alexandra is required by common code to move the discussion charming once more. Along these lines, the women never appear to talk about anything important. All through the book, ladies are frequently depicted in connection to sweet things: for example in Chapter 1 they are portrayed as, “delicate teacakes with frostings of sweat and sweet talcum,” Miss Caroline is depicted as resembling a peppermint drop, and the women assembled at the Finch family are said to smell eminent and make many comments about Aunt Alexandra’s dainty tarts. Indeed, even Miss Maudie is best known, outside of her cultivating, for her cake, and Aunt Alexandra is acclaimed for her Christmas supper. Ladies appear, in these depictions, to some degree shallow and transient. “There’s one thing I truly believe, Gertrude,” she continued, “but some people just don’t see it my way. If we just let them know we forgive ’em, that we’ve forgotten it, then this whole thing’ll blow over.” (24.40). While Atticus discusses seeing things through other individuals’ eyes, Mrs. Merriweather is more worried about individuals seeing it through her eyes. The sensitive treats they appear to exemplify are not really invigorating or fundamental – they essentially look pretty and carry on enjoyably – yet need genuine substance. Scout, who has an extremely solid feeling of character, does not fit this examination, and battles against turning into a piece of this group. Jem and Dill have gone swimming, and wouldn’t give Scout a chance to go along in light of the fact that they were wanting to thin plunge. Close relative Alexandra has women over for a meeting of the Missionary Society of Maycomb, and keeps Scout in participation with the goal for her to figure out how to be a woman. The ladies examine the situation of the Mruna individuals, a non-Christian gathering in Africa who are said to live in dinginess and are being changed over because of the endeavors of a preacher named J. Grimes Everett. Scout detests being around ladies however does her best to partake. The discourse pushes toward the subject of Tom’s significant other, Helen. Obviously the dark cooks and field delivers town were disappointed amid the week after the trial. One of the women remarks on the amount she despises a, “sulky darky,” and says that when her dark female worker was ease back to play out her obligations following the trial, she advised her that Jesus never grumbled. Another woman says that no measure of training will ever make “Christians” out of dark individuals, and that, “there’s no woman safe in her bed these evenings.” Miss Maudie briefly demonstrates her varying assessment on this theme. Close relative Alexandra mystically covers everything up. Another woman says that Northerners are wolves in sheep’s clothing who claim to give blacks break even with standing yet really don’t blend socially with them, though in the South individuals are exceptionally in advance about their absence of want to have a similar way of life.