Hatred from Deep WithinIn 1938, millions of Germans were brainwashed and were taught to hate and kill Jews. Some of these Germans were good citizens and people. It is just that society warped their minds. America once had this problem where morality and society’s beliefs were two different things. This problem was with slavery. Until the civil war and decades after, blacks were less than citizens and servants. It was commonly accepted and expected to turn in a runaway slave or to treat a black person like a farm animal. Because of this, racism came about society. It became a fact that blacks were an inferior race. Mark Twain shows a time like this- a time where racism was not just in the people who owned slaves but in people who had good morals and even in the blacks themselves. He shows us that racism was not something that could be cast off. In a society with racism and slavery, even the good people still look like bad people without morals. In the book Huckleberry Finn, Mark Twain shows that racism is deeper than just in the hearts of slave-owners, but actually in the depths of society- ordinary citizens, citizens with good morals, and even the blacks themselves.Through out the book, Twain shows just how prevalent racism is through out society by depicting characters that are deeply against blacks. One thing to note first is that the word nigger is used throughout this book. This word is used as much in common as the word black is used today. First of all the word nigger is a degrading term. By making this word so common in Huckleberry Finn, Twain is showing how common this racist belief is. The utterance of this word from each character in this book shows the unconscious racism inside. The first deeply racist character in this book is Huck’s father. There is one instance where Huck’s father is even grumbling about a mixed race man. Huck’s father is not only angry that this mixed man is a professor but that he can even vote. “When they told me there was a State in this country where they’d let that nigger vote, I drawed out,” he says (VI). The father also grumbles about the man not moving out of his path just because he is a mixed race man. This racism is not only within Huck’s father.