Realism is used in literature to express the actuality of life. He grows fond of Jim, and changes from thinking of him as a stereotypical uneducated Negro, to a real human being who is caring and compassionate. Life in the South Realism Realism is the portrayal of the world as accurately as possible, whether it be from different perspectives such as social, emotional, and visual.
Twain shows how the characters act in front of others, and then reveals their true emotions and mannerisms. Huckleberry does this because, unlike the Duke and the Dauphin, Huckleberry does not feel that stealing is acceptable, even if one can get away with it.
These techniques paired with colorful characters and various Realist and Regionalist elements make for a deep and meaningful story. Other than the properties gifted from humans, the objects existence is independent. He proved to love writing, as his work evolved from light verse to chronicles of boyhood adventures Byrne.
There are two general aspects of realism relating to the world and its properties: existence and independence. This gibberish shows how a typical 19th century southern black slave would have actually talked. The first thing to see, looking away over the water, was a kind of dull line - that was the woods on t'other side; you couldn't make nothing else out; then a pale place in the sky; then more paleness spreading around; then the river softened up away off, and warn't black any more, but gray; you could see little dark spots drifting along ever so far away-trading-scows, and such things; and long black streaks-rafts Unique to his writing was the use of unabridged regional dialect in his characters, which would go on to popularize certain types of American language and dialect.
In addition, he was an American original as a short story author describing the many foibles of humanity.