Mark Twain was most recognized for his most famous novel The Adventures of Huckleberry Finn, however, Mark Twain has also received many literary scholar’s critics in regards to the ending of The Adventures of Huckleberry Finn’s how about it isn’t able to resolve all the problems that ties in novel and how unrealistic it is. Although well written, the result of the ending is questionable. The novel surround the world of Huckleberry Finn, the protagonist is a young boy who only seeks for adventures. Jim, a runaway slave travels with Huck throughout most of the story. Unfortunately, Huck’s friend Tom Sawyer appears near the end of the novel and changes the whole direction of the story. Huck’s role in the book suddenly disappears and the “happily ever after” ending displaces with it.
Most of the characters like the duke and the king seems to disappear when Tom Sawyer appears in the novel introduce new characters and forgetting the old. Tom brings in new personal which confuses the readers as he suddenly appears in the story. The story becomes unusual and tedious, rather than being trilling and stirring. Whenever Huck gives an idea Tom ignores it, thinking Huck’s ideas are stupid as compared to his superior idea. “Tom told me what his plan was, and I see in a minute it was worth fifteen of mine for style, and would make Jim just as free a man as mine would, and maybe get us all killed besides. So I was satisfied, and said we could waltz in on it.” This illustrates that Tom owns all the power in the story, switches the role of him and Huck in which he becomes the main character of the novel. “That’s all Tom said and that’s all Huck said” Huck is the main character throughout most of the book until the end when Tom begins to takes over the role. The story surrounds Huck as everything goes his way. Huck’s entire plan is for him and Jim to escape, and the readers usually can easily portray the plot. However, this all changes when Tom Sawyer enters the...
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