Allegory In Brave New World Essay

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The Savage (John)- He was born on a reservation where he was taught the values of his people. Love, hard work, sacrifice, religion, and an understanding of the people around him were a part of a larger group of connected people, rather than just people he lived with. When he was brought to the Brave New World he was an outcast because of his different beliefs that he shared with none of his new members of society.
Mustapha Mond- A World Controller, which is the highest rank one can achieve in the Brave New World, who believes that people should be more focussed on being merry and building a better tomorrow than worrying about emotions. He is a smart man, he reads numerous religious texts and scientific journals, but he exiles anyone who
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The more people a person has been with, the more respect that person receives. Serious relationships are almost nonexistent. Relationships are formed primarily for sex. This is a tough concept for John to comprehend because he wants to be with Lenina in a serious relationship, but she only wants him for the sex. John is torn, and resents Lenina and calls her a “strumpet.” Allegory: During the writing of Brave New World, there were difficult economic and political challenges the United States was facing head on. Aldous Huxley took these ideas and took inspiration from them and created similar occurrences in his novel. One of the more common ideas was of the early belief of communism. All of the people in a society, regardless of rank or caste, should ban together and help create a better tomorrow. In the novel the castes work together, most of the time, to create a bigger and brighter society to prosper in the future. In the U.S., this practice was not deliberately called communism, but the basic principles were still in effect. Allusion: Throughout Brave New World, John references the work of William Shakespeare. Having read Shakespeare when he was young, John has grown accustomed to referencing Shakespeare whenever he beliefs it would fit the mood. Point of view: Omnipresent third
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