Mark Twain's novel, "The Adventures of Huckleberry Finn," pokes fun at society on all different levels. From dialect and word usage to religion and people's actions, many aspects of society are satirized. This criticism makes the drama in the book light instead of heavy. Twain, a severe critic of the general public and its cruel, inane conventions, ridicules the following three aspects of society; religion, the lower class, as well as the lower
showed first 75 words of 639 total
showed last 75 words of 639 total
make sense. The upper class is ridiculed throughout the course of the novel by means of pretentious attitudes, mindless quarrels, and failed expectations. Mark Twain's broad perspective is reflected in his works by not singling out just one group of people, but using an array of people. So, lastly, Twain, a severe critic of the general public and its cruel, inane conventions, ridicules the aforementioned three aspects of society in "The Adventures of Huckleberry Finn."