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Huckleberry Finn

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Sophie Leininger

on 14 March 2013

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Transcript of Huckleberry Finn

The Path of Huck And Jim THE JOURNEY The Map Phelp's Farm Pap's Cabin to the Phelp's Farm "Sivilized"
The Widow Douglas
Mrs. Watson
Judge Thatcher Pap's Cabin Represents a character in itself
Huck loves the river
Setting of the majority of the story The River Opportunity to go North
The Fog Cairo Phelp's Image The Adventures of Huckleberry Finn Stations Project Prologue Satire Dialect Sticks and Stones The events described in the poem were the only thing he remembered because he had never been called a "nigger" before, and he could tell by the way the person said it to him that it was an offensive term.
The poem needed the word "nigger" in it because the poem is all about the impact that hearing that word for the first time had on the poet. With a substitute for the word, the poem would've lost its impact.
An example of a time when a person was called a name and it hurt was when an overweight girl was at the DMV and was called pregnant by a little boy who she didn't know.
Name-calling hurts more when it is done by strangers because if a stranger calls you a name, you know they are serious and that it was meant to hurt you , if a family member calls you a name, they could be joking, and if not, you know they still love you. Go Down Moses Katie Johnston, Mason Anderson, Sophie Leininger, Kristen Edblom, Andrew Schmidt, Andrea Polis Hannibal Lonesome
Enjoys the "wild life" Jackson's Island Says goodbye to his old life
Finds Jim
Decides to run away The River Scene Cabin Scene Fog Scene Grangerford House Meets southern aristocracy
Reunites with Jim THE END Prologue Video The Map "PERSONS attempting to find a motive in this narrative will be prosecuted; persons attempting to find a moral in it will be banished; persons attempting to find a plot in it will be shot. By order of the author, Per G.G., Chief of Ordinance"
-The Adventures of Huckleberry Finn Twain wanted readers to not take his writing
seriously (even though it is serious)
"...the Notice establishes a sense of blustery comedy that pervades the rest of the novel."
Provides a sense of fun and lightheartedness The River in the South The duke and the king
Wilks family
Huck's morals tested River Image Loses Jim
Tricks the duke and king
Finds Tom River Scene Sivilized Image Island Image River Image August 4th 1901
-Hard Childhood
-Mother was a prostitute 1901 1918 Put in Boys Home
-Found Passion
-Arrested (1912)
-Played on river boats -Married Daisy Parker
-Adopted Clarence
-Joined band Creole Jazz Band
-Married Lillian Hardin (1922) 1911 -Formed his own band
-Louis Armstrong and the Stompers
-Recorded 1 reccord 1929 -1st Black man to host a
National radio broadcast
-Divorces Lillian, marries Alpha (38)
-Divorces Alpha, marries Lucille Wilson (42) 1937 -Speaks against discrimination
-Records "What a Wonderful World"
-Dies July 6th, 1971 1957 Rules of Southern Diction: White Edition

Substitute “ain’t” for “aren’t/isn’t.”
Change “haven’t” to “hain’t.”
Refer to all black people as “niggers.”
Use “don’t” instead of “doesn’t.” Rules of Southern Diction: Black Edition

Substitute “d’s” for “t’s.
Drop the last consonant off.
Use “en” in place of “and.”
“Was” = “wuz.”
Drop the vowel that starts a word.
Say “I’s” instead of “I’m.” List of Slang Words:
Dey = They
I’s = I am
Dat = That
Gwyne = Going
En = And
Wid = With
De = The
Bekase = Because
Er = Of
K’yer = Care
Truck = Loot Late Night Show Questions:
1. In general, satires targeted people, instituions, and societal norms in order to make fun of them. Specific examples include President George W. Bush and his policies, Don Imus, Taco Bell, American laziness, and hispanic stereotypes.
2. Satirical cartoons were made with the purpose of identifing common problems, controversial figures, or social shortcomings. Once identified, these topics are often ridiculed through the use of wit, irony, or sarcasm. White formal education and Black informal education made him understand both cultures.
Thought of art as a bridge between races, and therefore his poetry did not describe the hardships of his race. He thought that if he did emphasize their struggle, that the tensions between the races would increase.
Used traditional English for his poetry because he believed that all poets could gain a lot from the rich and deep roots of the English language. Questions Song History 1. The Israelites in the song are most likely representative of the African American slaves
2. Most likely, Egypt is related to farther down south, where slaves were treated more poorly.
3. The tone of the song is one of sadness and oppression. There is a slight tone of hope, but the voices seem grim. -Exodus 7:26: "And the Lord spoke unto Moses, go unto Pharaoh, and say unto him, thus saith the Lord, Let my people go, that they may serve me",
-The earliest recorded use of the song was as a rallying anthem for the Contrabands at Fort Monroe sometime before July 1862.
-The song was made famous by Paul Robeson
-On February 7, 1958, the song was recorded in New York City, and sung by Louis Armstrong with Sy Oliver's Orchestra.
-It was recorded by Doris Akers, Grant Green, Fats Waller, Archie Shepp, Hampton Hawes and many others.[6] Countee Cullen's Influences in his Poetry
Full transcript