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Huck and Jim The development of Huck through Jim - In Mark Twain's The Adventures of Huckleberry Finn,
The first 200 words of this essay...
Huck and Jim
The development of Huck through Jim
By: Ashik Kabir
In Mark Twain's The Adventures of Huckleberry Finn, many themes arise to the surface of the story. Perhaps one of the more recognizable themes is the one that deals with the development of Huck and especially with his feelings about Jim. Through the eyes of Huck, one must first look at the society that he lived in to understand what America was like during the time of this Twain's story. Next, one must look at the way in which Huck was raised in order to see how Huck developed his own moral beliefs, a set of moral beliefs that were very different from that of the societies. Finally, by analyzing the moral "dilemma" through the relationship that Huck has with Jim, we will be able to see that Huck does indeed develop his attitude towards Jim for the better.
From the very beginning of the story, readers are aware of the time in which this book was written (or the period it was written for). The corruption of society morally fit the people's need of that time. For example, Huck lived with
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