Theme Of Nature In The Adventures Of Huckleberry Finn

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Undoubtedly, each individual, as a living organism, is a small part of nature. A perfect world would be consisted of a perfect society, which would be in a full harmony with nature that is complete starting from the day that the world was created. However, it can be seen that the harmony does not seem to be real. The problem does not relate only to the modern world. This has been an issue since human civilization developed it’s roots and stable societies started to exist. The major reason is that sometimes people are too much pressured by the civilized world and the society. In “The Adventures of Huckleberry Finn” Mark Twain presents and shows nature as an independent place without civilization, where one can be separated from the pressure of the society, religious institutions and governments that are created artificially.

Initially, “The adventures of Huckleberry Finn” is a realistic novel that is written by an American writer Mark Twain. The story is about a young white boy who lives in the United States in the 19th century. The boy is always looking for something new and interesting. He is seeking for adventures, however, his real goal is not known at the beginning. Then, along the story the main goal of Huck becomes obvious. Huck is looking for freedom and independence. The main theme of this novel is the conflict that exists between the civilization and the nature. The conflict is first introduced in the first chapter, when Widow Douglas tries to make Huck learn the
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