He has been severely socially ostracized because he is part Native American and part white. Soon school came to its end and there was a test of knowledge. As a collection of stories, the novel is loosely structured, but follows the arc of Tom's transformation from a rebellious boy who longs to escape authority to a responsible community member committed to respectability. At the same time, Becky and Tom were already at the end of their strength in the cave. Vacations started and Becky left town. The next day, the townspeople have assembled in church for the boys' funeral. Robinson during a fight, and blames it on Muff Potter who, already drunk, had been knocked out in the middle of the scuffle.
Tom and Huckleberry Finn decide to go treasure hunting in a haunted house. He can wear what he wants, he can smoke without getting in trouble, he doesn't have to go to church or school, and he, well…he can do anything, really, as far as they're concerned. Shortly after, Tom figures out how to get out of the cave with Becky. But Aunt Polly loves him so much she cannot be too harsh with him. Petersburg, Missouri with his Aunt Polly, cousin Mary, and brother Sid. During the visit, he sees his aunt in the company of Joes mother Mary, a cousin, and Sid.
The next day, after more of the same kind of fun, Joe and Huck begin to get homesick. Just after the preacher gives his sermon praising the saintly departed children, Tom, Huck, and Joe come out of nowhere and march down the aisle. Monday, after offering many excuses for not going to school, he is finally forced to go. He returns with his friends to interrupt their funeral ceremony. But even over the short span of the book, the reader gets to see how Tom evolves. Even with all these differences Tom still envies the free spirited Huck and will go to great lengths to prove himself, even if Huck sees Tom as his closest friend already.
For example, Tom has many positive influences in his life, such as his Aunt Polly and his cousin, Mary, neither of whom give up on Tom no matter how much trouble he gets into. Tom's conscience nags him as Muff's trial approaches. During the afternoon, Tom meets a boy from St. After venturing upstairs they hear a noise below. He trades these treasures for tickets given out in Sunday school for memorizing Bible verses and uses the tickets to claim a Bible as a prize. Huck agrees to stand watch outside the room every night, until he sees some activity. She is simple and kind, but the need to teach Tom good manners is sometimes stronger than her love for him.
Well, Tom mostly talks about his adventures, while his annoying, well-mannered half-brother Sid does his chores. This log also called a character map allows students to recall relevant information about important characters. And their families rejoiced when they see the lost children. Aunt Polly is the sister of Tom's deceased mother. Mark started as a printer and even worked as a helmsman on the river Mississippi. The searchers, searching for the two children, were about to give up. So when the schoolmaster asks him to explain himself, he tells him that he's been talking to Huckleberry Finn, which shocks the schoolmaster.
There was a storm on the island and everybody had to look for a shelter. Petersburg community, a place where an old doorknob is enchanting enough to win the heart of the prettiest girl in school. Students can create a storyboard capturing the narrative arc in a work with a six-cell storyboard containing the major parts of the plot diagram. The horror of the situation increases when Tom, looking for a way out of the cave, happens upon Injun Joe, who is using the cave as a hideout. Tom and Becky run out of food and candles and begin to weaken. Most importantly, at the end of the novel Tom uses his sense of adventure to escape the cave he and Becky were trapped in, he also inadvertently left Injun Joe to starve in the very same cave. He's caught red-handed and, uh, red-mouthed.
Tom finds him and promises to let Huck join his new gang on the condition that he return to the widow's house. He shows off for her, and she pretends to ignore him. The result of these comic episodes is often a subtle critique of respected social institutions, including church communities, schools, temperance societies, and the courtroom. After Huck and Joe have nodded off to sleep, Tom has a brilliant idea. Huck was still keeping track of the criminal Joe he found out that soon he will attack the Douglas widow and then he decided to go to her and tell her everything. During the picnic, Tom and Becky wander off and get lost. One man is Injun Joe in disguise.
Huckleberry Finn — the son of the local drunk and because of that not very popular. He is powered by a great optimism despite everything bad that has happened to him. He is part Native American. He falls hopelessly in love and starts showing off for her. She is concerned that he will play hooky that afternoon, and sure enough he does.
Meanwhile, Huck Finn, who is watching to discover Injun Joe's hideout, follows the two men toward Cardiff Hill, the home of the Widow Douglas and of a Welshman named Jones. He uses these tickets to get himself a Bible prize. Native Americans are also portrayed in a derogatory way. To me, a normal kid would not have the smarts to do this, especially in a time where honesty and privilege was everything. This is only the beginning of his rascally adventures.
When he got back to his friends he told him a new plan. There, he struck with the idea of appearing at his own funeral. . The boys fear that they are the subject of his planned vengeance but are fortunate enough to narrowly escape detection. After missing school one day and getting into a fight , Tom is punished with the task of whitewashing a fence. The teacher decides to punish him and make him sit with a girl.