Group Unity In Fahrenheit 451 By Ray Bradbury

425 Words2 Pages

From my childhood, I was taught to work in group; as a family we are one group and as a class we are one group. I was always told to follow Nash's Theory, which states that if every individual pursued his own need regardless of the group's need, a clash would happen. As I grew up, I initiated thinking. Is what I was taught valid? Is a strong group identity an apt thing? I recall once being told about Galileo. Galileo, a scientist interested in studying comic, lived at a time were all people were obliged to follow the church ideas. Any objection meant beheading. The church intention was to emphasize on group unity and to save the country from false assumptions. However, Galileo decried the church theory that stated that the earth is the center of the galaxy and everything revolves around it, and verified his new theory that the sun is the center of the galaxy and everything revolves around it. Though Galileo demonstrated great courage, he received his penalty and was executed. In this case, group unity destroy instead of building. …show more content…

Montag lives in a society that fear partition,and as a result reading books is forbidden. Montag's mission as a fireman is to quest for books and burn them. Throw many years, Montag has full filled this mission entirely without and objection. Montag then faces a series of disturbing events. Looking for a solution, he steals a book from his own fires and hides it inside an air-conditioning vent. Then Montage reads the book and realizes that a book isn’t just an object, it’s a part of the person who wrote it. He discover that the notation if people are unable to disagree and are united, they will be happy, is

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