He dislikes civilized ways because they are too restrictive and hard. First it is with the Grangerfords in the cool, high-ceilinged area in the middle of their double house.
Huck is basically a realist. They live their lives by traditionand the fact that the feud is a tradition justifies its needless, pointless violence. They're not intended to be submitted as your own work, so we don't waste time removing every error. He now questions the motives of everyone in the household, including Miss Sophia as she send him to the church on an errand.
Huck admired how the Colonel gently ruled his family with hints of a submerged temper.He is imaginative and clever, and has a good eye for detail, though he does not always understand everything he sees, or its significance. Buck, from when he meets Huck until he is brutally murdered, never questions the ways of his family. He knows only what he sees and experiences. The narration of Huck's final day with the Grangerfords is prefaced by: "I don't want to talk much about the next day" Racial Tension One of the most notable things about Huck's voice is how it reveals the racial tension of the society. Huckleberry Finn matures greatly throughout the book, and Tom Sawyer plays an important role in showing this change. The novel rests on many a bookshelf and regularly appears on lists of literary legends- though it is equally likely to top a list of controversial and profane works. In fact it seems Buck does not have the imagination to conceive of a different world. Huck is shocked to hear the fatherless, brotherless Buck complain he hadn't managed to kill his sister's lover on an earlier occaison. The family, after some initial cross-examination, welcomes, feeds and rooms Huck with an amiable boy his age. He must develop and live by his own integrity, not the past decisions of a father or grandfather. Huck admired how the Colonel gently ruled his family with hints of a submerged temper. All at once, he shows the deep racism present in the society, as well as his own superior moral character for rejecting it in his behavior. Insights into Setting Huck's voice is not just his own; it is also the voice of the poor, uneducated South. This is clearly Mark Twain's opinion also, and the reader, full of relief at Huck's escape, is aware that the author sent us all into the Grangerfords' world to prove just that point.
Huck thinks it "was pretty ornery preaching"but the feuding patriarchy praises the good values listed by the Preacher. A senseless fatal feud is not the only tragedy depicted through the events of that day, also shown is the heartbreak of a young boy who loses every vestige of the hopeful trust he put in a father, brothers and sisters.
He must experiment to find out what is true and what is not. It is apparent Huck is more familar with busted chairs than sound ones, and he appreciates the distinction.
He does not ask how three of the Colonels's sons died, or why the family brings guns to family picnics. For the rest of the chapter, Buck provides a foil for Huck, showing the more mature Huck questioning and judging the world around him.
The Grangerford's furniture, much admired by Huck, is actually comicly tacky. Through Huck's narrative, Twain provides insights into the society of the time, including its prejudices, customs and moral code.