An Analysis of Tag Twain's Thoughts towards Southern Aristocracy in the Adventures of Huckleberry Finn by Tag Twain

Joe Bonini

Mr. Gerosa

Period A

English

Due: April 2, 2001

Mark Twain’s Feelings Towards Southern Aristocracy

(As OBSERVED IN “The Adventures Of Huckleberry Finn”)

Mark Twain, (Samuel Clemens), is usually credited with many great gets results. One of these works may be the Adventures of Huckleberry Finn. This publication tells of a boy who's a mischief-maker but is actually perfectly mannered and turns out to become quite the moral individual. Although he sometimes struggles with society’s hang on him and what they have got drilled into his brain from day one about slaves and everything, he winds up making the right moral decisions for himself and his good friend, Jim. Throughout the book Tag Twain, through the innocent eye of Huckleberry Finn, pokes fun at southern aristocracy and sets it down in an exceedingly intelligent way. He doesn’t come best suited out and say what he considers southern aristocracy, he will it very gradually with comments through the entire text. Just how he does it, persons that have no idea what he is discussing will not recognize that he is actually adding down southern aristocracy, (since it was in enough time frame of the e book). Mark Twain&#!

8217;s feelings towards southern aristocracy aren't very enjoyable ones. You can go so far as saying that he hated