Traces of Slavery and Racial Discrimination in the Adventures of Huckleberry Finn and the Adventures of Tom Sawyer of Mark Twain
Mona Changizi, Shamsoddin Royanian
Racism and race are complex and disputed concepts not only in America nation but find it in all over the world. The main purpose of this studying focus on the slavery and discrimination in The Adventures of Tom Sawyerand and The Adventures of Huckleberry of Mark Twain. Finn, even Mark Twain’s though is a comic writer who often treats his subject satirically yet Huckleberry Finn and Tom Sawyer are also arguing racial and slavery decimation from one character to others and some palaces. Racism in contemporary world affairs vanished, and it is what some refer to as modern racism, symbolic racism and aversive racism. But his best-known work, The Adventures of Huckleberry Finn, is a primary American satire which is not vindictive, not loaded with invective, and not bitter. His main goal, clearly explained, is made to look ridiculous but the irony is light and humour is powerful. Therefore, his most popular satirical novel vividly departs from the techniques most habitually associated with his satirical reputation.