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Adventures of Huckleberry Finn
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  • Huckleberry Finn he had read as a child, but he couldn't remember much of it.†   (source)
  • Uncle Willie was nodding at the fire, and Bailey had escaped back to the calm adventures of Huckleberry Finn.†   (source)
  • Samuel Clemens (Mark Twain) liberally employed common vernacular language in Huckleberry Finn and thus, according to Ernest Hemingway, truly began American literature.†   (source)
  • Whenever I think of the word "empathy," I think of a small boy named Huckleberry Finn contemplating his friend and runaway slave, Jim.†   (source)
  • Our conversation ebbs and flows in majestic waves like the sea—Hart Crane, sex, Thomas Hardy, sex, Flaubert, sex, Schopenhauer and Nietzsche, sex, Huckleberry Finn, sex.†   (source)
  • My white-library copy a Huckleberry Finn's in front a me, but I can't read it.†   (source)
  • BY ORDER OF THE AUTHOR per G.G., CHIEF OF ORDNANCE Mark Twain, The Adventures of Huckleberry Finn Fenoglio said nothing for a long time after Mo had finished his story.†   (source)
  • But a boy, Huck Finn, and an older man, the escaped slave Jim, and their raft could only make the story we know as The Adventures of Huckleberry Finn by being on that particular river, the Mississippi, traveling through that particu-lar landscape and those particular communities, at a given moment in history.†   (source)
  • "Or in Huckleberry Finn's tub."†   (source)
  • "Huckleberry Finn——quick, let me in!"†   (source)
  • Huckleberry Finn was there, with his dead cat.†   (source)
  • "Stopped to talk with Huckleberry Finn."†   (source)
  • "Huckleberry Finn, indeed!†   (source)
  • HUCKLEBERRY FINN   (source)
  • HUCKLEBERRY FINN By Mark Twain†   (source)
  • Shortly Tom came upon the juvenile pariah of the village, Huckleberry Finn, son of the town drunkard.†   (source)
  • Then they hunted up Huckleberry Finn, and he joined them promptly, for all careers were one to him; he was indifferent.†   (source)
  • Every boy he encountered added another ton to his depression; and when, in desperation, he flew for refuge at last to the bosom of Huckleberry Finn and was received with a Scriptural quotation, his heart broke and he crept home and to bed realizing that he alone of all the town was lost, forever and forever.†   (source)
  • There are foreshadowings of it in "Huckleberry Finn," in "The Biglow Papers" and even in the rough humor of the period that began with J. C. Neal and company and ended with Artemus Ward and Josh Billings, but in those early days it had not yet come to full flower; it wanted the influence of the later immigrations to take on its present character.†   (source)
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