When she intervenes and begins talking with the men in the riot, she shows that she is unafraid and able to stand up in frightening situations.
While she seems confused as to what is occurring or what she should actually do, her instincts drive her to action, encourage her to try to talk the men out of any adverse action.
After Scout runs into the lynch mob surrounding Atticus, one of the men grab Jem by the collar and Scout defends her brother by kicking the man in the groin.
Scout also demonstrates her courage by attending the Tom Robinson trial.
It's when you know you're licked before you begin but you begin anyway and you see it through no matter what.
You rarely win, but sometimes you do." (Ch.11) Atticus's words point to the underlying virtue of his act of accepting the assignment as defense attorney for Tom Robinson.Atticus is a man of integrity, and he shows courage through upholding his strong values.He is brave enough to practice and live according to the principles in which he believes, and he insists that his children also adhere to his ethical standards—no matter the risk or cost.Author Harper Lee manages to mix a bit humor--both bawdy and surreal--into what is potentially a deadly situation on the night that the lynch mob arrives at the jail.With the men speaking in whispers so as not to awaken the man they plan to hang, Scout sees this "sickeningly comic aspect of an unfunny situation" turn more dangerous when one of the men try to manhandle Jem. This courageous act was followed by another when Scout unknowingly subdued the mob with her innocent small talk.Scout senses that something is wrong, but she doesn't really understand the implications of the gathering until the next day.Her innocent banter with Walter Cunningham shames him, and he directs the other men to "Let's get going." Scout shows courage when she stands up for Walter Cunningham Jr. She tries to explain why Walter has no lunch money, but she instead gets in trouble with Miss Caroline.She shows courage when she accompanies Jem and Scout into the Radley's back yard, and she shows her speed when she runs back to safety after Boo's shadow appears on the porch.She shows courage (or is it her foolish hot temper?Scout is aware that the majority of Maycomb's community opposes her father's decision to defend Tom but she still attends the trial with her brother and Dill.During the trial, Scout witnesses the prosecuting lawyer argue against Atticus's case and does not get offended when Mr. She also witnesses the traumatic verdict and once again demonstrates her courage by handling the tragic loss with maturity and composure.