The World State’s society is beneficial to its civilians because it can control almost everything that is perceived as uncontrollable by man. In the Hatchery Center, where babies are modified, not only do they control how they will think and what they will do, but also control how many of them will be born. They make a certain amount of children that they feel will be necessary for their country, which is quite the opposite to this day. “For in nature it takes thirty years for two hundred eggs to reach maturity. But our business is to stabilize population at this moment, here and now” (Huxley 8). The Director explains how they have progressed and have sped up the process of what nature cannot do, which is produce children much faster and also get to choose how many more people they would need or want, which is also an advantage to them. “What man has joined, nature is powerless to put asunder” (Huxley 22). The Director explains how technologically advanced their socie...
... middle of paper ...
...but it is always necessary for us to see it. If the world was controlled the way it is in Brave New World many people would see it as progress, while in reality it is a huge setback from where we are. Although there are many improvements that come with progress, there may also be retrogressions such as people taking antidepressants or people being so concerned with other people 's beliefs. In today 's world, people take antidepressants to get rid of certain feelings just like the people of World State take soma to get rid of their feelings. The people controlling World State were so concerned with the moral beliefs their civilians would have, that they just modified them so they wouldn 't have any moral beliefs or have a god. In present day, people still fight over what is wrong and what is right morally. In order to have positive progress we have to grow as people.
Need Writing Help?
Get feedback on grammar, clarity, concision and logic instantly.Check your paper »
- Within the book, Brave New World, by Aldous Huxley, the author critiques his society in a way that can be seen throughout events in the book. Aldous specifically analyzes the idea of an individual throughout the book from hypnoaedic lessons, the adventure through the reserves idea of an individual, and mindless happiness to along with the frustrations of John the Savage. To begin with hypnoaedic lessons, young children are taught the values of society while sleeping. One of the main lessons taught throughout the hypnoaedic refers to the identity as useless, and the society as the most important figure.... [tags: Brave New World, Aldous Huxley, Huxley family]
1166 words (3.3 pages)
- Ultimately as I read it “Brave New world” by Aldous Huxley, seems to say how Aldous Huxley perceives how the future would be. I have trouble accepting this proposition, however on the grounds that Huxley has a unique, yet very creative on the way he wrote this fictional novel. Many individuals who enjoy Huxley bizarre style of enjoy this novel; I would say that he has an intelligent way of concocting Brave new world together. The essence of this novel can portray upon how there will always be a price to pay when you want happiness.... [tags: Brave New World, Aldous Huxley, Huxley family]
1048 words (3 pages)
- Think about the last time you went out to a restaurant, take notice of just how many times you checked your phone or scrolled aimlessly when the conversation dulled. Technology has come to a point where it requires our attention, whether we are consciously aware of it or not. Similarly, in the novel Brave New World by Aldous Huxley, society has been completely altered through the aid of science and technology. In the words of Mustapha Mond, "It isn 't only art that 's incompatible with happiness; it 's also science.... [tags: Brave New World, Aldous Huxley, Huxley family]
1415 words (4 pages)
- Welcome to the brave New world where most decisions no longer affect your course of the future. Happiness, something we all search for in our unpredictable lives, for some, happiness comes much faster and easier, but for many others, the notion of knowing that happiness is just too far away from them ultimately causes the decision to make the only permanent escape and that is to end their life just like poor Johnny boy. Quote “Actual happiness always looks pretty squalid in comparison with the overcompensations for misery.... [tags: Brave New World, Aldous Huxley, Huxley family]
1307 words (3.7 pages)
- Many people, especially those living in democratic regions of the world, perceive themselves as fundamentally free, as they are able to make their own choices. In Brave New World by Aldous Huxley, most of the citizens of the World State are considered to lack this kind of freedom. Unlike the citizens of the World State, John the Savage is presented as one of the flawed characters we are able to relate to. Consequently, by contrasting those around him, he is presented as a free character. However, the actual freedom of his choice is limited by the factors in his environment that shape his personality.... [tags: Brave New World, Aldous Huxley, The World State]
1257 words (3.6 pages)
- People break bones. X-ray machines allow doctors to see inside of our bodies to prevent any further damage. This is what Aldous Huxley’s Brave New World does. Brave New World peers into the future and warns of the dangers of technology and an all too complacent society. As Critic Dawn B. Sova explains, Brave New World “depicts an orderly society in which scientifically sophisticated genetics and pharmacology combine to produce a perfectly controlled population whose entire existence is dedicated to maintaining the stability of society”.... [tags: Brave New World, Aldous Huxley, The World State]
1552 words (4.4 pages)
- The future is a star, shining bright and hopeful. Welcoming everyone with the promise of a better tomorrow. The world is joyous for tomorrow is a new day. However, that glimmering star can only shine for so long before it dims and the mask of hope lifts. This is exactly what happens in Aldous Huxley’s Brave New World the future is grand and everyone is happy, or so everyone has been told. Critic Dawn B. Sova explains that Brave New World “depicts an orderly society in which scientifically sophisticated genetics and pharmacology combine to produce a perfectly controlled population whose entire existence is dedicated to maintaining the stability of society”.... [tags: Brave New World, Aldous Huxley, The World State]
1566 words (4.5 pages)
- The novel, Brave New World by Aldous Huxley, starts off in the Central London Hatching Conditioning Centre where we meet the Director of the Hatchery. The first part of the book focuses on the Bokanovasky and Podsnap Processes and how the embryos are produced in a factory-like setting with a conveyer belt that carries cloned embryos through the building that will soon be conditioned depending on their categories. There are 5 categories that go in descending order: Alpha, Beta, Gamma, Delta, or Epsilon.... [tags: Brave New World, Aldous Huxley, The World State]
1917 words (5.5 pages)
- A parent conditions a child into the adult they want them to be. This same ideology is present in the novel Brave New World by Aldous Huxley. The children are trained to respond to certain stimuli in their daily lives. However, the training transforms the children into mindless drones who fall in love with soma and sex. In this novel, Lenina, a nineteen year old, female, Beta caste, struggles with the concept of individuality because she has been trained to be a part of the larger group rather than to focus on herself as an individual.... [tags: Brave New World, Aldous Huxley, The World State]
1058 words (3 pages)
- Brave New World by Aldous Huxley Distortion is an image. An illusion of a thought or an idea that appears to have a single affect on a society; however, it provides an image on society that is completely different.... [tags: Brave New World Aldous Huxley]
967 words (2.8 pages)