Following the sickening and the insane tragedies of this

Following meeting with the goddess, the hero must encounter confronting temptation is when the male hero may meet temptation in female form. The hero meets a presence that attempts to destroy or throw the hero off course of his or her mission. Often the temptress is sent by the evil forces working against the hero in order to try to stop the hero from completing the journey (Bray January 10). Huck confronts temptation when he spots a ship and paddles out in the canoe. At this moment Huck mentally has decided to turn Jim in again. But then, as Huck’s paddling away, Jim calls out to him about how Huck has been such a good friend and how he’ll always be grateful. Huck then realizes that emotionally he is not ready for Jim to go. This is a conscience moment, and when Huck is stopped by a raft several yards later, he can’t bring himself to turn in his friend, even though the guys on the raft are actually looking for runaway slaves themselves (Campbell 103).In addition to confronting temptation, the hero must seeking atonement. This stage is defined as when the hero reconciles with a father figure, often a man with great authority or incredible power. This stage shows growth and the ability to take on adult responsibilities. Movement from the realm of mother to that of the father. The problem of the hero going to his father is to open his soul beyond terror to such a degree he will be ripe to understand how the sickening and the insane tragedies of this vast and ruthless cosmos are completely validated in his majesties of being (Bray January 10). The hero transcends life with its peculiar blindspot and for a moment rises to a glimpse of the source. He beholds the face his father and understands, the two are atoned. When Huck thinks of his friendship with Jim, however, and realizes that Jim will be sold down the river anyway, he decides to tear up the letter. He reflects on all the times during his journey that Jim has protected and became a father like figure of him. He comes to a realization that he needs and wants Jim to be in his life, no matter the skin tone (Campbell 105-126).Apotheosis must occur next in the initiation, another very important and impactful step, where the hero gains a deep understanding of himself, and may even die. The hero is in a divine and god like state. The hero goes beyond the last terrors of ignorance and defiance. The hero then recognizes the big picture or spiritual understanding. The hero finally understands why he or she has been on their heroic journey. The journey is not over, but the hero understands what it takes to return, really self analyzing. The hero becomes free from all fear, beyond the reach of change (Bray January 10). The logical consequences of Huck’s action, rather than the lessons society has taught him, drive Huck. He decides that going to hell, if it means following his gut and not society’s hypocritical and cruel principles. Believing it’s a better option than going to everyone else’s heaven. This moment of decision represents Huck’s true break with the world around him, exception Jim as a white person. At this point, Huck decides to help Jim escape slavery once and for all. Helping Jim escape and live a life of freedom (Campbell 127-147). After going through the process of apotheosis, the ultimate boon occurs must occur, when the hero finally achieves the goal of the quest. The hero receives the prize that he or she has been after. The boon may come in the form a physical rewards, but will more importantly include a mental and emotional reward (Bray January 10). When Pap kidnaps Huck and takes him to a shack by the river, where he routinely gets drunk and abuses his son. Pap is suspected of Huck’s murder until everyone decides blaming a black man would be a lot easier. At the end of the novel that Pap was the dead man Jim found near Jackson’s Island. Jim didn’t tell Huck about this, so Huck could help him become a free man. As well, Tom explains that Miss Watson died two months ago and that her will stipulated that Jim should be set free. Both Huck and Jim are set free from the life of running and are finally able to live a life that would want to live (Campbell 148).