This is the first 1,000 characters of 910 words (3.64 pages) in the essay titled My Lithogy
Shock Therapy for Americans: You are Huck and he is no Hero
In the novel The Adventures of Huckleberry Finn, author Mark Twain comments
on the ills of postbellum Southern society through his development of the character
Huckleberry Finn and his relationship with Jim, a runaway slave. The two characters
both run from injustices and are distrustful of the society around them. Huck is an
uneducated backwoods boy on the run from his abusive father, constantly under pressure
to conform to the "civilized" surroundings of society. Jim is a slave and so is not
considered a person, but property. He is trying to escape to the North where he will
purchase his family’s freedom when Huck stumbles upon him on Jackson Island and
decides to help him. In doing so, Twain is setting the stage for Huck to be the hero of the
novel. He does this for specific reasons. One of which is he draws us into the story more
with each chapter so that the unexpected ending where Huc...
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