I ain't a-going to tell." (Twain, 43) Though Huck is very conscious of society's attitude, he is quick to resist it and acts independently on his own instincts.
In contrast, it would be a cursed fate for a white person to be stuck on an island and to need to depend on a black person for survival and companionship.
From the beginning of the novel Huckleberry Finn does justice to the storyline of the Novel, is in the way that slavery in observed and humanized in the dialogue.
Throughout the story, there is evidence of the dehumanization of slavery, for example how in one passage, where Huck, posing as Tom Sawyer, tells Aunt Sally, who is Tom’s Aunt, a fake story about how the cylinder blew up on his steamboat on his way up the river and how an african american died, to which Aunt Sally replies Critical Analysis of Huckleberry Finn In outlawing reading for motive, moral, and plot, the notice proleptically--if unsuccessfully--attempts to ward off what in fact has become an unquestioned assumption behind most interpretations of Huckleberry Finn, namely, the premise that the text affords a critique of its extraliterary context by inveighing against the inequities of racism.
Conversely, many people still feel that Twain's ending contradicted everything Huck had gone through up to that point.
The ending of Huckleberry Finn is able to arrest Huck's character development because it shows how Huck has matured throughout the novel.
In Huckleberry Finn, Mark Twain presents Huck, the main character, as a person who boldly operates on his own instincts and rules to avoid the cruel standards of the otherwise "civilized" society.
Huck's maturity and ability to act on a higher moral standard than that of society develops as his relationship deepens with a runaway slave named Jim.
He feels lonely and is fearful of being tracked down by his abusive father.
When Huck stumbles across Jim on Jackson's Island, Huck is indifferent to Jim's skin color and immediately views him as a welcomed companion.