Read the excerpt from chapter 5 of The Adventures of Huckleberry Finn, in which Huck describes his father.
He was most fifty, and he looked it. His hair was long and tangled and
greasy, and hung down, and you could see his eyes shining through like he
was behind vines. It was all black, no gray; so was his long, mixed-up
whiskers. There warn't no color in his face, where his face showed; it
was white; not like another man's white, but a white to make a body sick,
a white to make a body's flesh crawl—a tree-toad white, a fish-belly
white. As for his clothes—just rags, that was all. He had one ankle
resting on t'other knee; the boot on that foot was busted, and two of his
toes stuck through, and he worked them now and then. His hat was laying
on the floor—an old black slouch with the top caved in, like a lid.
Which best describes the effect of the narration?
It gives the reader an objective view of Huck's father.
It foreshadows Huck's argument with his father.
It helps the reader see Huck's father through Huck's eyes.
It distances the reader from Huck and his father.