In the context of literature, the novel and film versions can complement each other in exemplary ways. This is the case for To Kill a Mockingbird by Harper Lee, which is a piece of literature that represents discrimination and prejudice in the town of Maycomb. This story is led by a little girl named Scout Finch. Her father, Atticus Finch is a lawyer defending a case regarding Tom Robinson, a black man, raping a white woman named Mayella Ewell. The film is a making based on the novel. There are limitations in the film in consideration that the two versions are produced regarding different mediums. This can result in a confinement in relation to the significant specs of the story. In this instance, the novel version of this literature favors a deeper exploration of the characters and overall plot. The film has numerous constraints in comparison to the original writing which can alter the experience of the composition in a negative manner. The novel version of To Kill a Mockingbird includes plentiful advantages such as the character of Aunt Alexandra, a fulfilling plot of the trial, and role of Dolphus Raymond; as opposed to the film version which showcases countless limitations in the detailed context of the novel.To begin with, the absence of characterization regarding Aunt Alexandra in the film causes a significant difference between the novel. In the book, she is Atticus’ sister and moves in with the Finch family. She is a character that portrays bossiness in most matters. Between Scout and Aunt Alexandra, they have numerous conflicts. She symbolizes the epitome of what a proper Southern woman should be in Maycomb. Importantly, she expects Scout to be proper and ladylike, which Scout does agree with. For example, the text states, “‘Aunt Alexandra was fanatical on the subject of my attire. I could not possibly hope to be a lady if I wore breeches when I said I could do nothing in a dress, she said I wasn’t supposed to do things that required pants.” (Lee, 1960, p. 83). This illustrates how strict Aunt Alexandra is and the expectations she has for Scout. This is significant because before Aunt Alexandra comes into the household, Scout is able to behave like Jem and does not have to act ladylike. However, when Aunt Alexandra enters the picture, she has conjectures for Scout to behave more girly. Atticus is unbothered that Scout does not fit into the social standards of femininity, but she takes authority to make Scout fit into the standards of what a girl should act like in Maycomb. In the film, her character is not present so Scout’s character development is lacking. In the movie, both Scout and the audience do not get to experience a mother figure in Scout’s character development. Although Scout dislikes Aunt Alexandra and puts her in the criterion of bossy and rigorous, she learns to comprehend her roles and significance as she comes to the realization of her Aunt’s true intentions. A remarkable scene that is not in the movie is the afternoon tea party, which is when Aunt Alexandra taught Scout to be brave in the face of adversity and push forward. This shows that she helped determined how Scout would be what the town needed her to be. Without her in the movie, the prominence of femininity, growth, and tolerance are vacant. Furthermore, there is a major contrast linking the book and the movie which is the deficiency of the key points delineated in the scene of the trial. In the book, Tom Robinson is testifying about his trial regarding Mayella Ewell. The book dives into various specks and details of the trial and specific evidence. The indications can be further led to imply a deeper meaning beyond the text. However, the film does not allow for this to occur. For example, Bob Ewell, Mayella’s father, calls her reprehensible remarks which leads us to infer they had an inappropriate and abusive relationship. This is not noticeable in the film as it left out plentiful assertions. For instance, Tom Robinson is justifying to the jury what Mayella Ewell has mentioned. The text states, “‘She says she never kissed a grown man before an’ she might as well kiss a n*gger. She says what her papa do to her don’t count.'” (Lee, 1960, p. 221). This is an extremely remarkable illustration left out in the film because this implies an abundant amount of conjectures. This is significant because the viewers do not get to experience the articles that they would have utilized in which would guide into a deeper understanding of the plot and the trial. In the movie, Mayella seems to be deranged, but major points are left out. The testimony is not as accurate and precise as it was in the novel. There are subtle but substantial remarks that can be led to infer what might have occurred in reality. The implied incest is never discussed during the trial in the film. The book includes all of the implications and is descriptive to the trial which is the most significant part of the story, yet the movie failed to illustrate key implications.Additionally, the absence of characterization regarding Mr. Dolphus Raymond in the film caused a significant difference between the book and movie. Dolphus Raymond was known as the town drunk that lived with his black mistress and children. In reality, he put on an act to be a drunk so that the people of Maycomb will comprehend and link a justification for him living with blacks. He is exhausted of the hypocrisy of the prejudice society and had to live in this manner. When Scout and Dill find out that he’s not drunk at all and he lives the way he does to avoid contemptuous commentary, they come to a realization. This is the indication that people sometimes need to see situations in a certain manner and shouldn’t be quick to execute assumptions. They gain a deeper understanding of the prejudice town that they live in. His absence in the film may seem trivial, however, it exhibits that his eyes are wide open regarding the discrimination going around him. The movie fails to demonstrate that people are willing to live a lie to survive the small minded and bias town of Maycomb. His character alerts us what citizens are consenting to go through to alienate themselves from prejudice and discrimination.All things considered, The novel version of To Kill a Mockingbird includes plentiful advantages such as the character of Aunt Alexandra, a comprehensive plot of the trial, and role of Dolphus Raymond; as opposed to the film version which showcases numerous limitations in the detailed context of the novel. Although the two complement each other, the film version does not offer as precise detail as the book does. The book includes explicit aspects which are not presented in the movie. The audience requires more elements to fully grasp the story and importance behind it. The book also allows a better understanding of the purpose of the story and includes significant characters that can change the viewpoint of the overall literature.