Innocence In Mark Twain's The Adventures Of Huckleberry Finn

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There is a great wisdom shown in the innocence of a child. A child sees the real situations with a pure mind and honest heart. Children keep this innocence until they are surrounded by society and not given the opportunity to develop their own thoughts and opinions freely. The Adventures of Huckleberry Finn, by Mark Twain, uses the innocence of Huck to show the conflict within the morals and opinions of society. Huck’s friend Jim, a runaway slave, helps to form Huckleberry Finns morals during a time of growth and uncertainty in his life.
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