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In the novel, Adventures of Huckleberry Finn, by Mark Twain, a character's conscience and set morals have a great impact on his decisions he had made throughout the novel, his thoughts of what is right and wrong.Huck got himself into many tough situations, which taught him and effected the way he would approach other encounters."Here is Twain's major moral point: The only way to overcome the manifestly evil customs of organized society is to strip down the self to face the world and other human beings directly. One must think dearly beyond the self and confront whatever is out there" (Hoffman, 30).In the novel, Huck faces the world and creates his own morals, learning from experience.
Society's morals greatly affect a person's actions and beliefs.When a person is raised in a certain environment, they are brought up with their society's morals, assuming they are right, and anyone that goes against these morals are wrong and may be punished.Huck's conscience thinks the way society thinks, but sometimes struggles on what he should do."Twain is concerned with the inherited doctrine ofconscience as'revelation,' in contrast with the notion of conscience as merely the voice of the particular society in which a person has been born" (Warren, 69).Huck's conscience seems to be based on society's thoughts, but part of his conscience debates what he should do in certain circumstances."Conscience says to me,'what had poor Miss Watson done to you, that you could see her nigger go off right under her eyes and never say one single word?" (Twain, 73).At this point, Huck’s conscience kicks in, and he questions himself.He debates whether he should let Jim be free or go along with society by turning Jim into Miss Watson.;By social or political morality, refer to the values implicit in a social system, values which may be quite distinct f…