Huck Finn Morality
This is the first 1,000 characters of 957 words (3.83 pages) in the essay titled Huck Finn Morality
|Huck Finn Morality
In The Adventures of Huckleberry Finn, author Mark Twain uses Huck to demonstrate how one's conscience is an aspect of everyday life. The decisions we make are based on what our conscience tells us which can lead us the right way or the wrong way. Huck's deformed conscience leads him the wrong way early on in the chapters, but eventually in later chapters his sound mind sets in to guild him the rest of the way until his friend Tom Sawyer shows up. Society believes that slaves should be treated as property; Huck's sound mind tells him that Jim is a person, a friend, and not property. Society does not agree with that thought, which also tampers with Huck's mind telling him that he is wrong. Though Huck does not realize that his own instinct are more moral than those of society, Huck chooses to follow his innate sense of right instead of following society's rules.
In chapter 16, Huck goes through a moral conflict of whether he should turn Jim in or not. 'I was p...
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