Jim is Huck's True Father
In desperate need of a father figure, Huck, the title character in Mark Twain's The Adventures of Huckleberry Finn, connects with a runaway slave named Jim. A father is someone who thinks of the child before himself and loves unconditionally. Huck's biological father, Pap, does not possess these qualities, but his friend, Jim does. Even though their meeting is a coincidence, Jim and Huck develop a type of relationship, while
showed first 75 words of 725 total
showed last 75 words of 725 total
Adventures of Huckleberry Finn travel down the Mississippi River together, Jim and Huck develop a special bond. Huck, who does not have a "real" father that loves him, needs that type of relationship in his life. Once Jim and Huck start their adventure, Jim fills the place of Huck's father willingly. As the story progresses, the reader views Jim as Huck's true father and friend. The relationship that these two share is remarkable.