World travels exposed him to Imperialisms effects on Indigenous societies</li></li></ul><li>Conclusion.<br /><ul><li>Many of his pieces carried the common theme that relayed Mark Twains’ personnel beliefs towards African and Native Americans
His attitude toward Native Americans changed with age</li></li></ul><li>I have no race prejudices, and I think I have no color prejudices or caste prejudices nor creed prejudices. Indeed I know it. I can stand any society. All that I care to know is that a man is a human being--that is enough for me; he can't be any worse.- "Concerning the Jews“ <br />Mark Twain<br />
Works Cited:<br />Anderson, Frederick. Editor. A Pen Warmed Up In Hell: Mark Twain in Protest.<br /> New York: Harper and Row, 1972. Print.<br />Bloom,Harold. Editor. Mark Twain: Comprehensive Research and Study Guide <br />(Bloom's Major Novelist). Penn: Chelsea House Publications, 1999. Print<br />Blues, Thomas. Mark Twain & the Community. <br /> Lexington: University Press of Kentucky, 1970. Print.<br />Bond, Jenny, and Sheedy, Chris. Who the Hell is Pansy O'Hara? The Fascinating <br />Stories Behind 50 of the World's Best-Loved Books. New York: Penguin Group, <br /> 2008. Print.<br />Camfield, Ph.D., Gregg. Mark Twain's Mississippi: Race. 2005. 15 July 2010.<br /> University of California, Merced.<http://dig.lib.niu.edu/twain/race.html><br />Rissetto, Adriana. Twain's Indians: The Noble Red Man. 4 Dec. 1996. 15 July 2010.<br /> < http://etext.virginia.edu/railton/projects/rissetto/noble.html><br />Smith, Russell. The Legend of Mark Twain. 1994. 15 July 2010.<br /> < http://www.bochynski.com/twainweb/filelist/legend.html><br />
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