Brave New World Rhetorical Analysis

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Huxley’s main argument in Brave New World is if the human race continues to allow science, technology, and material objects control our lives, society will lose a reasonable and moral lifestyle. Huxley’s argument is well-presented because Huxley executes the creation of a dystopian world in which tyrannical leaders are able to control the consumption, emotions, and fears of the entire population through the use of technology. In the novel World State uses technology to make citizens simple-minded and controls every aspect of their lives. To readers the practices of World State might be unjust but many aspects of the novel relate to the real world. In order to address the increasing dependence on technology, Huxley incorporates satirical elements in Brave New World. Huxley uses animal metaphors to illustrate how citizens of…show more content…
Not only is she dying, but her death is abnormal to observers because she aged developing wrinkles and gained weight. After his mother’s death, John was not able to control his emotions and erupted at the citizens of World State who do not understand his troubles. Huxley also uses pathos by siding with Lenina when she tries to seduce John and he gets furious and berates her by calling her a “strumpet.” Lenina does not understand why she was the perpetrator because her values are different from John’s. Lenina’s and John’s contrasting practices and emotions represent immoral and moral beliefs. Huxley creates a society that seems to be a utopia to its citizens but is clearly dystopic to readers who understand the tyrannical government of World State. The purpose of Brave New World is to satirize Huxley’s society and the future if society continues it unethical behavior. Huxley hopes to make readers apprehensive of the consequences of a technologically-based society- a contemptible
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