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  • Brave New World And Nineteen Eighty Four
    3,905 words
    Dystopian Futures in Brave New World and Nineteen Eighty-Four. The existence created by Brave New World is very efficient however it lacks any meaning, humans have no real extremes in feelings, no love, hate, pain and suffering. They are conditioned by technology to accept these things as normal. People are mass-produced to serve the means of the sociality and have no individuality whatsoever, a bleak world eliminating spirit and human nature. Outsiders to this world include Bernard Marx, Helmho...
  • Questionings Of Basic Assumptions Of Colonialism Fanon
    779 words
    The Wretched Of The Earth: A Review Fanon's book, 'The Wretched Of The Earth' like Foucault's 'Discipline and Punish' question the basic assumptions that underlie society. Both books writers come from vastly different perspectives and this shapes what both authors see as the technologies that keep the populace in line. Foucault coming out of the French intellectual class sees technologies as prisons, family, mental institutions, and other institutions and cultural traits of French society. In co...
  • Brave New World Introduction This Novel
    2,275 words
    BRAVE NEW WORLD Introduction This novel was written by Aldous Huxley in 1932. It is a fable about a world state in the 7th century A.F. (after Ford), where social stability is based on a scientific caste system. Human beings, graded from highest intellectuals to lowest manual workers, hatched from incubators and brought up in communal nurseries, learn by methodical conditioning to accept they social destiny. The action of the story develops round Bernard Marx, and an unorthodox and therefore unh...
  • Huxley In Brave New World
    543 words
    Brave New World There is a great deal of evidence that supports the idea that we, in the twenty first century, are headed toward the society described by Huxley in Brave New World. Such things as advances in technology, government yearning for complete control, and an uncontrollable world population are many of the reasons Huxley's world might become our own. Scientific advancements in technology are made everyday. The Bokanovsky Process is one of these advancements that could possibly be made. ...
  • Huxley's Brave New World
    666 words
    Brave New World: The Perfect World? Aldous Huxley's Brave New World presents a portrait of a society which is superficially a perfect world. At first inspection, it seems perfect in many ways: it is carefree, problem free and depression free. All aspects of the population are controlled: number, social class, and intellectual ability are all carefully regulated. Even history is controlled and rewritten to meet the needs of the party. Stability must be maintained at all costs. In the new world wh...
  • One And Strong And Free In Spirit
    1,015 words
    As Hagar faces implications of growing old, she starts on a tumultuous journey, not one of her own choice, but one of destiny. She goes through different stages of denial, anger, bargaining, depression and finally acceptance of the fact that death will come, invited or not. At one time every individual is faced with death, horrific to the young, or inviting to the sick and the old. Death is interpreted as the end of existence, but to those who believe in the afterlife, as a whole new chapter of ...
  • World Controllers In The Brave New World
    1,408 words
    Allusions to the "Brave New World"1. Ford Henry Ford (1863-1947) revolutionized the automobile industry with the assembly line method of production, which proved very successful for 15 million Model Ts were sold. Humans were similarly produced in the Brave New World where the embryos passed along a conveyor belt while a worker or machine would have a specific task dealing with the specimen. Again, this assembly line method proved very successful. 2. LeninaVladmir Lenin (1870-1924) founded the co...
  • Powerful Forms Of Control
    660 words
    Soma and orgy-porgies, sex hormone chewing gum and erotic play among children-all of these things further the power of the centralized world government in Brave New World. In a civilization that is without disease, old age, and all negative emotions, the people are forced to pay a price without even realizing it. That great price is their freedom. With mass consumption as a diversion, the New World quickly forgets the advantages of true independence. In the futur ized novel by Al duos Huxley, co...
  • Lonely Savage And Mustapha Mond
    648 words
    Social Outcast, Lonely, and Scholarly In the novel Brave New World, the three main characters each had their own unique qualities. Bernard was a social outcast, John was a lonely savage, and Mustapha Mond was a scholarly world controller. These three interesting qualities made the characters more fascinating and exciting. Throughout the book, Bernard Marx is displayed as an outcast of society. Bernard doesnt think and feel the same way a majority of the society does. In one scene, Fanny question...
  • Effect On The World
    319 words
    Hitler's childhood had a great effect on his actions when he was an adult. How his parents treated him, the way he had to live after they passed away, and the things he became interested in as a young adult. All of these things contributed to his hatred and control during the Second World War. He had a poor relationship with his father because of Adolf's lack of self-discipline and his interest in art. His father was a customs official with the Austrian Civil Service and did not approve that his...

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