Huck keeps this viewpoint on being confined throughout the novel.
Huck's journey with Jim down the Mississippi River on the raft is so Huck can flee from the imprisonment of his Father, pap, and the Widow Douglas.
In Mark Twain's novel, The Adventures of Huckleberry Finn, he uses several different themes.
His themes help to portray the meaning and message of the novel.
He uses these experiences to show us that man is cruel and savage as well.
Some characters, like Huck, come to realize the reality of cruelty in the world with war, violence, death, racism, and hatred while others deal with family, friends, or society matters.
Huck didn’t like to be in a civilized home, he wanted to be out doing adventures with Tom Sawyer.
Twain Freedom in The Adventures of Huckleberry Finn In the novel The Adventures of Huckleberry Finn by Mark Twain, a theme of freedom is expressed.
Freedom takes on a different view for each character in the novel.
In Huck's journey, and in Jim, the runaway slave, they acquire freedom.