Comedic violence are always going be a part of satire and humanity is always going to find it entertaining. Humans are not going to change their selfish, bural, and corrupt ways because as long as the violence is in front of them they are going to engage. Of course they are going to be some people like Huck Finn who sees the actions of society as wicked and just plain cruel but the mob always wins. Twain says southern culture is pointless throughout the novel and he gives many
Cardona 7 examples that prove him right and most of them involve violence which leads back to humans being awful creatures and the brutality of the southern culture makes it pointless to continue practicing it.
Cardona 8 Work Cited Carlyon, David. “Twain's "Stretcher": The Circus Shapes “Huckleberry Finn..” South Atlantic Review 72.4 (2007): 1-36. Literary Reference Center Plus . Web. 7 Nov. 2016. Foster, Thomas C. "About A Boy–And A Raft ." Twenty-Five Books That Shaped America , Harper , 2011, pp. 95-106. Foster, Thomas C. How To Read Literature Like A Professor . Revised Edition, Harper Perennial , 2003. Novels for Students . Edited by Diane Telgen, vol. 1, Gale Research , 1997. Twain, Mark. The Adventures of Huckleberry Finn . Bantam Classic , 1884. Wallace, John H. “The Use of Humor Helps Point Up Huck’s Moral Dilemma.” Readings On Mark Twain The Adventures Of Huckleberry Finn , The GreenHaven Press , pp. 53-55. Wallace, John H. “American Civilization Threatens To Destroy Huck.” Readings On Mark Twain the Adventures of Huckleberry Finn, The GreenHaven Press , pp. 105-106. Wallace, John H. “A Savage Indictment of ‘the Best Authorities’ ” Readings On Mark Twain The Adventures of Huckleberry Finn, The GreenHaven Press, pp. 176-184.
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