Tom Sawyer And The Adventures Of Huckle Analysis

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A true friend always lends a helping hand, when needed. The main characters in The Adventures of Tom Sawyer and The Adventures of Huckleberry Finn by Mark Twain are able to face challenges like adventure, trust, and racism because of their unwavering friendship. Together the protagonists go through multiple adventures even though most of them tend to be accidental. Some of their adventures end up leading them to surprising yet wonderful rewards; others leave them with the plain thrill of adventure. Adventure is something that many people seek to have in their lives to keep it exciting. In both novels, The Adventures of Tom Sawyer and The Adventures of Huckleberry Finn, adventure is one of the strongest themes. The boys always seem to find themselves…show more content…
Uncle Jake, who is a black man and works at Ben Rogers, is very kind, “and any time I[Huck] ask him he gives me a little something to eat if he can spare it”. Huck tells Tom that Uncle Jake likes him because he does not think that he is “was above him”. He is not concerned that Uncle Jake is black. Another example of racism is in The Adventures of Huckleberry Finn, Huck escapes from captivity by creating an impression that he was killed. Huck runs away to an island and where he meets Jim once again. Jim worked for Miss Watson, but he ran away from there because she was going to sell him to Orleans. On the Island, Huck and Jim become close to each other. They do everything together for survival.
“‘[Huck] Jim this is nice,’ I says. ‘[Huck] I wouldn’t want to be nowhere else but here. Pass me along another hunk of fish and some corn-bread.’ ‘[Jim] Well, you wouldn’t a ben here, ‘f it hadn’t a ben for Jim. You’d a ben down dah in de woods without any dinner, en gittin’ mos’ drownded, too, dat you would, honey. Chickens knows when it’s gwyne to rain, en so do de birds, chile”’ (The Adventures of Huckleberry Finn, 8,
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