When we first met "the pariah of the village . . .the son of the
drunkard" in "The Adventures of Tom Sawyer," Tom was "under strict
orders not to play with him," so he played with him every time he
got the chance. Twain took his most outrageous and outcast
character (and perhaps the one he loved the most), Huckleberry
Finn, from the book and wrote his own Adventures.
This giant work, in addition to entertaining boys and girls for
generations, has defined the first-person novel in America, and
continues to demand study, inspire reverence and stir controversy
in our time.
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