Huck's Mischievous Patterns in The Adventures of Huckleberry Finn by Tag Twain
In The Adventures of Huckleberry Finn by Tag Twain, Huck is a
devious, sly trickster through the entire whole book and will not take
under consideration what his mischievous tendencies and clever ruses may
bring; he is merely a kid, in the end.
Chapter 15, Huck and his African-American good friend, Jim, are escaping
to the no cost northern says on a raft down the Mississippi river so
that Jim may begin a new life, no more enslaved. The chapter begins
with Huck paddling up prior to the raft where Jim can be in his little
canoe, trying to discover a secure destination to tie off the raft.
Unfortunately, Huck is merely in a position to find small, fragile saplings along
the shore, which will be certainly not strong enough to carry a big raft
in place. As solid fog rolls in, Huck loses view of the raft and
loses his bearings. Whooping loudly for Jim several times, he receives
a few whoops back and carries on in his canoe in the direction
of the yells. After many blind searching amidst the solid fog, he
gives up buying a while and requires a nap in his canoe.