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The Adventures of Huckleberry Finn (The Classic Collection)

Our Price $ 25.46  
Retail Value $ 29.95  
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Item Number 417224  
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Item Specifications...

Est. Packaging Dimensions:   Length: 7.16" Width: 4.44" Height: 2.62"
Weight:   0.71 lbs.
Binding  Audio Cassette
Release Date   Apr 28, 2002
Publisher   Brilliance Audio Unabridged
ISBN  1590861507  
EAN  9781590861509  
UPC  755057029954  

Availability  0 units.

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Item Description...
When we first met "the pariah of the village . . .the son of the drunkard" in "The Adventures of Tom Sawyer", Tom was "under strict orders not to play with him", so he played with him every time he got the chance. Twain took his most outrageous and outcast character (and perhaps the one he loved the most), Huckleberry Finn, from the book and wrote his own Adventures. This giant work, in addition to entertaining boys and girls for generations, has defined the first-person novel in America, and continues to demand study, inspire reverence and stir controversy in our time.

Buy The Adventures of Huckleberry Finn (The Classic Collection) by Dick Hill Mark Twain from our Audio Book store - isbn: 9781590861509 & 1590861507 upc: 755057029954

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More About Dick Hill Mark Twain

Mark Twain Jane Jacobs s books include The Nature of Economies and The Death and Life of Great American Cities, both of which are available in Modern Library clothbound editions. She lives in Toronto."

Mark Twain lived in Hannibal, in the state of Missouri. Mark Twain was born in 1835 and died in 1910.

Mark Twain has published or released items in the following series...
  1. Aladdin Classics
  2. Bantam Classics
  3. Barnes & Noble Classics
  4. Barnes & Noble Classics
  5. Campfire Graphic Novels
  6. Classic Starts
  7. Dover Children's Thrift Classics
  8. Dover Large Print Classics
  9. Dover Thrift Editions
  10. Dover Thrift Study Edition
  11. English Library
  12. Enriched Classics (Pocket)
  13. Everyman's Library Classics & Contemporary Classics
  14. Ignatius Critical Editions
  15. Library of America
  16. Library of America Paperback Classics
  17. Mark Twain Papers
  18. Modern Library Classics (Paperback)
  19. Norton Critical Editions
  20. Novel Journal
  21. Oxford World's Classics (Paperback)
  22. Penguin American Library
  23. Penguin Classics
  24. Penguin Classics Deluxe Editions
  25. Penguin English Library
  26. Puffin Classics
  27. Scholastic Classics
  28. Signet Classics
  29. Stepping Stone Book Classics
  30. Tantor Unabridged Classics

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Product Categories
1Books > Audiocassettes > Authors, A-Z > ( T ) > Twain, Mark   [1  similar products]
2Books > Audiocassettes > General   [481  similar products]
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6Books > Subjects > Literature & Fiction > Authors, A-Z > ( T ) > Twain, Mark > General   [462  similar products]
7Books > Subjects > Literature & Fiction > General > Classics   [48700  similar products]
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9Books > Subjects > Literature & Fiction > World Literature > United States > Classics > Twain, Mark   [434  similar products]

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Reviews - What do our customers think?
Great book! When addressing controversy think of context.  Nov 13, 2008
I can't say more on the plot because it's quite obvious what the plot is just from illustrations of the novel. But on the "controversial" aspect of the novel involving the excessive use of the N word, people have to think of the time period that Twain is writing about and when the novel was published.
The novel takes place in Missouri (a slave border state) in the 1830s. We use the term African-American or black now. Before that it was Afro-Americans, coloreds, Negr--s. The list goes on and on. The overall attitude was that as the terms changed the previous one was seen as more offensive than the progressive current one. Yes, that meant there was a time when the word "colored" was used by people who considered themselves progressive in terms of racial attitudes. But in the Antebellum South the use of the N word was thrown around quite easily. And persons added positive as well as negative adjectives to it. It's strange to imagine that. We today only think of it in a totally negative way. But even when Twain published the novel in the 1880s the word was unfortunately not yet out of fashion.
Also consider the way Twain writes of Jim, the runaway slave. While the knee-jerk reaction is that Jim is a total vaudevillian caricature of what the perception was of blacks in the Antebellum South, his relationship with Huck Finn was something to be viewed as progressive. Remember that a decade before the novel came out; Reconstruction was over and left things a mess in terms of race relations. There was a lot of bitterness in the South over the Civil War (probably the most destructive war at the time until WWI), and a whole generation of southern white men took it personally when they were expected to be on the same level in terms of voting rights and other things with men that was formerly human property. For us today "all men are created equal" is a statement of truth provided we all have a level playing field. But for many southern whites at the time this was hard to swallow. In an aristocratic agrarian society, some men are just superior to others. And in the Antebellum South, just below poor whites were blacks. This was the way things were in their society for over two hundred years and the Civil War didn't suddenly end that sentiment among the many. But for Twain to write of a kind of comradeship between a slave and a young white boy was definitely progressive.
Maybe Twain was hoping to reach a young generation raised by their bitter parents and discover that they could have friendships with blacks and not succumb to an entrenching separatist animosity that developed into the Jim Crow Era. Huck and Jim work together in schemes and have fun. This friendship (which is why Huck decides to do what he does on the journey) is what Twain emphasized in the journey down river. This was counter to the way whites were acting with and around blacks at the time (1880s).
I think it's clear based on a certain reading of the novel that Twain believed whites and blacks could and should get along. While today it may not be seen as "progressive", it was when it was first published.
Finn & Sawyer Part 2  Nov 2, 2008
Everyone should read or re-read this classic. Most of us read it in school, probabaly not in its entirety. Schools struggled then and now with the use of the N word, although teenage boys in the 1830's clearly would never have heard a synonym.

These adventures are a classic. The royals were a hoot, how many failed fraudulent enterprises could they invent before the inevitable tar and feathering. Huck and Jim are on the run from an abusive father and the law, respectively, and Twain shows all people have a great deal in common, in spite of theories prevalent in the antebellum era.

I'm not sure why Tom Sawyer needs to show up to conclude this thing. The ending could work without him, maybe Twain not sure that Finn could carry the book or film alone.
Exceptional edition  Oct 27, 2008
This Norton Critical Edition is truly the best version of Huck Finn one could find, with the original Kempel drawings, footnotes that fully explain textual issues without being intrusive, and well-chosen criticism. It is invaluable to me as a graduate student, and would be just as useful to the casual but attentive reader.
Huckleberry Finn  Oct 8, 2008
Huckleberry Finn is a classic. Simple as that. It provides a look into what life was probably like for a 19th century boy. It was different than the life of children today, because today life centers around education. Back then, it was a regular thing to play hooky, even though they got in trouble for it when they were caught. And when they were punished, usually it was with a beating instead of `You're Grounded!'.

The book shows us how badly slaves were treated. They weren't even considered humans! It was like they didn't have feelings, and didn't see things the same way white people did. They way the slaves actually did think was odd. It was sad to see that they could slap a slave for no reason, and the slave would accept it either because they were used to it or they thought that whites were better than them.

Huck Finn is rather unrealistic in the aspect of adventure. I'm guessing most boys back then didn't run off with an escaped slave to Cairo. The way that Mark Twain wrote the book was different than other first/second person books I've seen. The dialogue was very much like the 19th century southern Mississippi talk. Sometimes it got hard to decipher what a paragraph in slave-speak meant because it was so obscure.

All in all, Mark Twain's writing style is different than the traditional Southern book, but that doesn't detract at all from the story. I liked it!
Huck Finn  Sep 21, 2008
This book is required reading for my 16 yr old son....the
book arrived quickly & in great shape! Saved me driving all
over town to compete w/ other parents also looking!! Thanks!

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