Because of his personal life and social status, he has a belief related to that of William Shakespeare. In chapter fifteen, John feels that it is a high time for him to end this discrimination in the new world verses the…
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When John gets to the hospital, he incites the people taking Soma and there is a confrontation between the authority and the crowd. This causes the authority to use a riot method to control the crowd. This is evidence where the police comes in and sprays Soma vapor to the crowd for the sake of controlling the riots. Then they relay a recorded message asking why the Delta workers are not happy together. Later, John and Helmholtz are asked to come with the police. Bernard tries to escape through the door, but is caught before he gets out. (Huxley, p)
John, Bernard, and Helmholtz are the rebels. This is evidence because they incite the Delta workers who are maintained by the use of Soma to kill their senses. These guys ensure a battle that is intended to free the workers by inciting them to sabotage their duties. They form a rebellion by throwing away the worker’s soma and then posing inciting question of why they want to be made babies. John initiates the rebellion, but the police later catch them
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The book reminded me a little bit of Orwell's ideas of social order gone crazy in his book Animal Farm. In Animal Farm Orwell has an animal exclaim that all animals are equal but some are more equal than others (Orwell 88). This line is used a lot and the top leaders of the government expect everyone to follow it.
This is a dystopic novel, more potent than George Orwell's Nineteen Eighty Four, since science's ability to control the human mind did not seem completely unrealistic, though fearsome, at the time. While the novel is an indictment on what we now know as 'eugenics', in the non-fiction, Brave New World Revisited, published in 1958, Huxley seems to support the system that the state might use in order to provide a better life to the people.
1984 is George Orwell's foreshadowing, 36 years set into the future. Brave New World, on the one-hand, is set in the year 632 AF (After Ford), a fictional date that is set after countless wars and insurgencies. We could assume that the After- Ford period is the aftermath of the Ford Capitalist regime in the United States or simply a hypothetical era where a certain "Ford" allows time continuum to be dedicated to him.
Even human beings are produced en masse and conditioned - in neo-Pavlovian style - to emotionless social norms in the Central London Hatchery and Conditioning Center. Among the two main characters, Bernard Marx is the nervous, perplexed and critical Alpha-Plus but John "The Savage", the outsider whose moral disdain, revulsion and fright for the "New World" society leads him to commit suicide.
Karl implores the readers about not just Abraham's acceptance, but also his trust in the Lord. The initial part of the sermon guides the reader from the world in which he is in presently, towards the world of the sermon. In the next paragraph, Karl calls the readers to be with Moses, who is living for forty years in a harsh environment, in which he is asked by the Lord to go to his native country and free his people of Egypt from the cruel government that is lead by the Pharaoh.
Even human beings are mass produced and are conditioned - in neo-Pavlovian style -in the Central London Hatchery and Conditioning Center to form emotionless social norms. Among the two main characters, Bernard Marx is the nervous, cowardly, perplexed and critical Alpha-Plus, who is initially a little hesitant but ultimately follows the rules; and John "The Savage" is the outsider whose moral disdain, revulsion and fright for the "New World" society leads him to commit suicide.
All these stories initially confused her, but eventually helped her find her own identity in an American society with Chinese parents. These stories aren't only helpful in finding her self but also assisted her in understanding the power of language. Based on five such talk-stories, Kingston divulges her journey in search of an identity.
The author states that Chapter 15 is primarily an analysis of the aftermath of the fight at the delta. At the police offices, John and Mond converse over diverse issues affecting the entire community. It is in this chapter that topics discussed in other chapters are exposed and intensively analysed.