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Table of Contents Editor's Note Introduction 1. The Realism of Huckleberry Finn Tom Quirk 2. Life Without Father: The Role of the Paternal in the Opening Chapters of Huckleberry Finn Harry G. Segal 3. Huck and Jim on the Mississippi: Going with the Flow? Carl F. Wieck 4. Huck, Jim, and the "Black-and-White" Fallacy James S. Leonard 5. Huckleberry Finn and the Problem of Freedom Sanford Pinsker 6. Deadpan Huck, Or, What's Funny about Interpretation Sacvan Bercovitch 7. Who Shot Tom Sawyer? Jeffrey Steinbrink 8. Huckleberry Finn and Twain's Democratic Art of Writing Mary P. Nichols 9 The "Raftsmen's Passage," Huck's Crisis of Whiteness, and Huckleberry Finn in U.S. Literary History Peter Schmidt 10. Reinventing the World and Reinventing the Self in Huck Finn Bennett Kravitz 11. "That Night We Had Our Show": Twain and Audience Todd Giles 12. Floating Capital: The Trouble with Whiteness on Twain's Mississippi Stephanie Le Menager Chronology Contributors Bibliography Acknowledgments Index
Library of Congress Subject Headings for this publication:
Twain, Mark, 1835-1910. Adventures of Huckleberry Finn.
Finn, Huckleberry (Fictitious character).
Mississippi River -- In literature.
Boys in literature.
Race relations in literature.