The Adventures of Tom Sawyer by Mark Twain

The Adventures of Tom Sawyer

Mark Twain was one of the nineteenth century’s greatest chroniclers of childhood, and of all his works his beloved novel The Adventures of Tom Sawyer most enchantingly and timelessly captures the sheer pleasure of being a boy.
Tom Sawyer is as clever, imaginative, and resourceful as he is reckless and mischievous, whether conning his friends into painting a fence, playing pirates with his pal Huck Finn, witnessing his own funeral, or helping to catch a murderer. Twain’s novel glows with nostalgia for the Mississippi River towns of his youth and sparkles with his famous humor, but it is also woven throughout with a subtle awareness of the injustices and complexities of the old South that Twain so memorably portrays.

Content

Preface

Charter 1

Charter 2

Charter 3

Charter 4

Charter 5

Charter 6

Charter 7

Charter 8

Charter 9

Charter 10

Charter 11

Charter 12

Charter 13

Charter 14

Charter 15

Charter 16

Charter 17

Charter 18

Charter 19

The Adventures of Tom Sawyer

Charter 20

Charter 21

Charter 22

Charter 23

Charter 24

Charter 25

Charter 26

Charter 27

Charter 28

Charter 29

Charter 30

Charter 31

Charter 32

Charter 33

Charter 34

Charter 35

Conclusion