The character of Mustopha mond is unique; very much like the commander in 'The Handmaid's Tale' by Margaret Atwood. Despite being one of the ten world controllers, the epitome of the society he created, he is the exception to the rule. All the outsiders in Brave New World are aware that they are different and all of which act upon that feeling and are punished. However, Mustopha doesn't, in fact he is the one who punishes the Bernard, John and Helmholtz. The phrase 'it's lonely at the top " may apply to Mustopha, but his representation throughout the novel, is one of consistency and we like him. Unlike some of the other characters in the text.

Bernard for example, he starts off as the main character and switches from a lonely, haunted and vulnerable character to a self-obsessed and conceited one. John, his self-punishment is jarring to a modern-day audience and as readers we seperate become distant from him and withdraw much of our empathy. Mustopha Mond is the only consistant character who is aware of his place in society in it's true context. He is highly hypocritical yet he is in the position to be able to read Shakespeare and get away with it. Just like the Commander can take Of fred to the hotel as a prostitute and have pleasurable sex with her. Her represents a common theme which runs through dystopias; that power corrupts and isolates.

Mustopha encompasses all the things he imposes on the Bokonoskvi groups he creates. This is Huxley commenting on the hypocritical nature of the fascist and communist regimes of the twentieth century. Mustopha is an outsider, but has the power to be overlooked.