“The San Francisco Chronicle” pronounced Mark Twain’s Adventures of
Huckleberry Finn his most notable and well written books. The Mississippi region is
far better depicted in this novel than in his earlier Life on the Mississippi. An
accurate account is made of the lifestyle and times of the Southwest nearly fifty
years prior to the construction of the novel.
Twain does a remarkable job enticing the reader into the adventures of two
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salvage them from exposure. It is all the close calls of near discovery
from each character’s fraud that moves the story along. With out the suspense the
plot would be dull.
Every person who endulges in The Adventures of Huckleberry Finn will
commend the story as exceptional literature. The humor and precise depiction of the
time, life, place, and people will all contribute to this conclusion. The story is “well
gotten up” and “fun.”