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Additionally, they share similarity on how they often rebel against their own societies. Therefore, it is may be noted with certainty that both the movie Gattaca and book “The Brave New World” have a character who share similarity and at some points expressing different opinions (Huxley 12).
The main characters in these artworks are similar in the sense that they are portrayed as strong characters that readily rebel against their own societies. After the encounter with DNA in a black market, Vincent decides to change his identity to a famous astronaut making everyone view him as an “unvalid”. This character accomplished this transformation only after realizing that he has more strength than his brother is, particularly after defeating him in their swimming game. John and Bernand also rebel against their society form reading and thinking people (Huxley 43).
The writing by John Stuart Mill that “it is better being a human being who is dissatisfied than a pig who is satisfied” may be qualitatively analyzed to satisfy the status of humanity to that of a pig or better describe the dissatisfying nature of humans (Wilson 01). The book The Brave New World and movie Gattaca artistically create fictional places that satisfy the needs and the desire of humanity; nonetheless, with prices to pay (Huxley 22). These stories reveal the achievement in the field of science, especially in biology and genetics. However, the social progress within their storylines presents the sense of individualism, discrimination, and the loss of personal freedom, particularly among those who are not biological elites. Both stories are dealing with the potential imperfections of utopia; therefore, they are entirely referred to dystopias. Moreover, they as well real the optimistic visions by which societies are striving to achieve, but they never tend to achieve the same desires or goals. The dystopian and the utopian thinkers often have different views regarding human
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The Brave New World 1931 novel by feminist Aldous Huxley anticipates the development of technology for reproduction, psychological tampering, learning during sleep that combine to bring substantial change to that society.
There is an implied contract that everyone will accept his or her role and fall into place. The implied contract is similar to that described by Socrates in Plato’s Crito, which is defined as an acceptance of the definition of justice that state has ordered, characterized by the subject’s willingness to remain in the state.
The author insists that the main theme is, Brave New World is not the advancement of science as such; it is the advancement of science as it affects individuals. According to the theme of this paper, scientific research is not all about good things or advantages but there are some little disadvantages attached to it.
According to the paper, Kass abrasively states that there is that need due to nature that compel the humanity to decide on the issues not less than whether humanity procreation is to be terminated or it should remain. Additionally, it is whether children are going to be obtained by placing orders rather than begotten.
The governments use different tactics of manipulation, the Party from "1984" uses torture to subdue those who might oppose it, Utopia of "Brave New World" controls people by showering them with pleasure, which is ultimately more effective because pleasure-based control makes the victim want to feel good by submitting to it.
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.
This essay demonstrates that the characters in this novel simply accept everything that happens in their lives and continue on as if everything is acceptable. In the Soviet Union, people had to accept what was going on because they were afraid of questioning their leaders. The novel "1984" contains some interesting parallels to the Soviet Union.
The author states that the story opens in London, approximately six hundred years in the future, commonly referred to as “After Ford.” The novel opens in a medical laboratory where the Director of Hacheries and Conditioning is taking some boys through a laboratory where human beings are being artificially developed.
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.