Influence Of Nature In Huckleberry Finn

This paper explores the influence of nature that serves the purpose of transforming psychology of Huck, who is a child protagonist in this novel which has been acknowledged all over the world and is also considered helpful in abolishing the slavery from the America. Slavery has been witnessed by the author during his childhood.
Key Words: Transformation, Development, Psychology, Nature, Influence and Environment Mark Twain is a very prolific writer. He contributes almost in every genre except drama. He served as an influence in American literature very much. He is so powerful and extempore in expressions which help him in catching American conscience in his works. By using realistic colloquial speech to reveal what America really is in his masterpiece Huckleberry Finn, has sky rocketed his reputation. It has inspired multiple interpretations. So it is also one of the reasons that it has really appealed to William Faulkner and Earnest Hemingway to call Mark Twain the father of American literature. Twain’s realism tinged with humour is not merely a technique but, a way of speaking truth. He was the first author to come from the interior of the country, and captured its unique, humorous slang and iconoclasm. Maximum portion of the referred novel is set in the lap of nature. In Huckleberry Finn, Huck as a white boy, br ought up in a countryside, where slaveholding system was a matter of course. Huck is
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Jim’s self-esteem gains the return of Huck’s respect. Lastly, his spirit of revolt arouses Huck’s sense of justice. Jim is an image of rebellion. He is not subject to the control of his owner. He wants to get the independence and liberate his family members. Although, from the perspective of white people, it is illegal and unacceptable for Jim to escape, his love for his family and his pursuit of freedom and happiness gets Huck to know that black people are also human beings, and they are equal to white

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