Huck Finn's Character Analysis Of Huckleberry Finn

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Huckleberry Finn is being looked after by the widow Douglas, who tries to adapt him to a civilized life. One day his drunken father shows up, and both him and his father decide to make an outing together. But Huckleberry escapes from his father and arranges to make it look like he had been killed.

After a few days he meets Jim, the servant of the widow Douglas. Jim is on the run north where he thinks he can buy his family freedom. Together they develop a unique friendship during their journey down Mississippi on a raft.

When Huckleberry later has the opportunity to easily get the reward, 300 USD, that’s on top of Jim’s head, he chooses instead to protect his newfound friend.

Huckleberry and Jim soon happen to be in the hands of a few adventurers, the big rascals Hertigen and the King. They threaten to send Jim to the authorities – unless he and Huckleberry participate and help them in their shady business of course. Now it’s up to Jim and Huckleberry to emerge from this difficult position that they’ve set themselves in.

The story is told from the point of view of the main character, Huckleberry himself. He’s also the narrator of the story, which means that the story is told in first person. It’s him whom we follow from the beginning to the end. It’s also his thoughts that we have access to.

The author of the book is Mark Twain. The Adventures of Huckleberry Finn is a classic and set before the Civil War in America. It was published in the United States in year

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