Aldous Huxley Themes

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By looking at Brave New World, one can see that Aldous Huxley included the themes of fundamentals and universal ideas, because he’s superficial and always thinks about society and the future of our society. Aldous Huxley was an author born July 26, 1894, in the village of Godalming, Surrey, England. Aldous Huxley is the third son of Leonard Huxley, a writer, editor, and teacher, Young Aldous Huxley, grew up in a family of well-connected, well-known writers, scientist, and educators. Aldous Huxley grew up in an atmosphere on which thought on science, religion, and education informed and even dominated family life. Living up to the expectations of his grandfather was very difficult for the Author. Aldous Huxley’s mother was the niece of a poet…show more content…
The main characters of this novel went outside of the community and the husband left his pregnant wife by herself. The leader of the community wanted to banish him. Aldous Huxley wrote Brave New World because he always had concern about the government having too much power. The story portrays the future of our world and a futuristic society in which the individual are controlled by technology and including things like removing ovaries from women surgically, citizens are also sacrificed for the state, science is used and forms of art and history are banned and outlawed. The book is compared too many of the great books like “1984” by George Orwell. The themes of Brave New World are that technology is horrifying and is very bad for society because it runs the human race, sex is closely tied to violence in the story Promiscuity is the law, you can’t have sex and can’t get attached to anyone, sex is not allowed. Brave new world is a great book and the themes are really good and make you think a little about the government and society. Bernard Marx is the primary character in Brave New World up into his visit to the…show more content…
This institution plays an essential role in the artificial reproduction and social conditioning of the world 's population. As the chapter begins, the Director of the Centre also known as the D.H.C conducts a group of new students, as well as the reader, on a tour of the facility and its operations a biological version of the assembly line, with test-tube births as the product. They begin at the Fertilizing Room; move on to the Bottling Room, the Social Predestination Room, and the Decanting Room. Along the way, the D.H.C. explains the basic operation of the plant Bokanovsky 's Process in which one fertilized egg produces from 8 to 96 "buds" that will grow into identical human beings the conditioning that goes along with this process aims to make the people accept and even like their "inescapable social destiny." That destiny occurs within a Caste System, or a social hierarchy ranging from the handsome and intelligent Alpha Pluses down to the working drone Epsilons. The chapter also introduces two workers at the Centre: Henry Foster, who will figure as a minor character in the story; and "pneumatic" Lenina Crowne, a major character who will affect the destiny of the novel 's protagonist. Brave New World and Aldous Huxley are connected because he felt the way he wrote and always thought about society and progression, also what would happen to society if our government

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