The Adventures of Huckleberry Finn

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by dlrorer
Last updated 5 years ago

Discipline:
Language Arts
Subject:
Reading Comprehension
Grade:
10

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The Adventures of Huckleberry Finn

1. Huck begins to learn discipline. "I slipped into cornfields and borrowed a watermelon, or a pumpkin, or some new corn, or things of that kind. Pap always said it warn't no harm to borrow things if you was meaning to pay them back sometime; but the widow said it warn't anything but a soft name for stealing, and no decent body would do it. Jim said he reckoned the widow was partly right and Pap was partly right, so the best way would be for us to pick out two or three things from the list and say we weouldn't borrow them anymore." (pg. 58-59)Huck and Jim are debating wether to continue to steal the food or make a few sacrifices. Huck recalls advice from his Pap and the widow. After a long period of discussion between Jim and Huck they decide to quit "borrowing" so much of the food. Huck realizes right from wrong in this situation. This shows he is beginning to become a kinder, caring person. Huck is not only thinking of himself at the moment, which teaches him discipline.

2. Jackson Island"The beginning" After Huck build the raft and floats away to Jackson Island he just so happened to run into Jim, Miss Watson's run away slave. Jim begged and pleaded Huck if he would let Jim accompany him on his adventure. Huck reflected upon "People would call me a gosh darn Abolitionist." (Ch. 2) Huck thought there was no way he could be seen with a black slave, until he contemplated the fact he would get lonely. He opened up his mind to something he never would have before. This changed Huck's outlook and views.

3. Grangerford VS. ShepersonsHuck travels on to meet a boy name Buck, around his age. As he spends time with Buck they begin to develop a bond and become somewhat close to each other. Time passes on and Huck is introduced to the horrid family fueds. Buck claims "and by and by, everybody killed, there will be aint no more fued." (Ch. 18) Huck then realizes the immaturity and nonsense he is surronded by. This makes Huck more of a mature person.

4. Wilk's Stand Up Funeral Huck navigates along with the Duke and King, and begins to discover their conniving/sneaky life-style. He tries not to think much of it until they lie to the townspeople and put on an act grief. Huck doesn't see how some one can live their lifes in such a way, outraged Huck says "it was enough to make a body ashamed of the human race." (Pg. 244) Huck then uses them as an example of how not to live. This teaches him proper and honest ways of life, making him a better person with morals.

5. Phelp FarmThis farm transforms Huck into a man. He makes the desicion to try to set Jim free. "because it don't matter how foolish it sound, its the right thing to do." (Ch. 30) Huck goes to his ultimate limits to try to get Jim back. He realizes what is important, and what the right desicion is in this situation. Jim ends up free due to, Miss Watson's death and her leaving Jim in the will to be freed. This shows Huck feelings, emotion and once again maturity. Through out the story each and every event placed in Huck's way is used too teach him a lesson in the end making him a better person.

The Adventures of Huckleberry Finn


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