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Heyward plays a well-meaning but slightly foolish white
man, the conventional counterpart to the ingenious, diverse Hawkeye.
While Hawkeye moves effortlessly throughout the wild frontier, Heyward never
feels secure. He wants to maintain the swagger and confidence he
likely felt in all-white England, but the unfamiliar and unpredictable
landscape does him in. Some of Heyward’s difficulties stem from
his inability to understand the Indians. Still, despite Heyward’s failings,
Cooper does not satirize Heyward or make him into a buffoon. Heyward
does demonstrate constant integrity and a well-meaning nature, both
of which mitigate his lack of social understanding. Cooper also
treats Heyward gently because Heyward plays the most typical romantic
hero in the novel, and so he must appear strong and handsome, not
ridiculous and inept. Heyward and Alice, although presented as a
bland couple, make up the swooning, cooing pair necessary to a sentimental
Ace your assignments with our guide to The Last of the Mohicans!