In the world of human beings, the answer is no. Imperfection provides variety, unpredictability, and the capacity for progress. The need for imperfection is subconsciously built deep inside inside us, found only through the complexity of our minds. In a world of unpredictability, constant improvement is what brings triumph. Such a chance for improvement only exists in a world of imperfection; therefore, the complexity of our minds is exactly what makes humanity strive for progress.
The united states has forever talked about and tried for a equal perfect society but in the story “Harrison Bergeron” it shows us that that is impossible. Nobody is equal. No one is the same we all have different specialties and different weaknesses. So the effort for making a equal society is impractical. It is impossible for an equal society.
Adriana Hidalgo Mr. Madin English 5th of January 2016 Illusion The absence of love, happiness and the distraction provided by technology harms human life in a way that many would agree that it harms humans more than it benefits them. The illusion of a perfect society can anesthetize people from what makes them human–their feelings expressed towards one another. In Ray Bradbury’s Fahrenheit 451, denying one's feelings can lead to sadness and depression which is a perfect reason why people in the society of 451 commit suicide.The illusion of happiness experienced by Montag, the protagonist of the story, Millie, Montag's wife, and everyone else in this society makes them oblivious about the unhappiness and emptiness in their lives causing them to act numb towards one another. The loss of feelings and sympathy contributes to the illusion of a perfect world where people are “happy”. This is a world where the only way to fill up emptiness is by using technology as a distraction from reality and the dissimulation that there is nothing wrong.
For hundreds of years, human civilizations have tried creating their own perfect version of a community. However, over this period of time none of them have truly captured the true vision that most people hope for. There are many reasons why that is, but the genuine reason why it happens to be that way is because it is near, if not completely impossible to actually create the perfect community. This is because of natural human behaviour, and the reality of the real world. Behind the human mind, there are many flaws that go against the greater good.
That sounds great, but the citizens don’t realize that they live in a world with no color, choices, or love. They don’t know anything about color, choices, or love. Would it be better to live in a perfect world with sameness, or an imperfect world that has ability to be perfect at times? This utopian community is great from the point of the Elders that control the community. The loss of diversity is beneficial because everyone is equal.
It appeals to our emotions, whether it’s through the characters, or the consequences of our actions, or through the flaws that are prevalent within their stories. We like thinking our world can become perfect, but it can never happen. No matter how hard we try, it will never be perfect. All we can do is learn from different sources such as dystopias to figure out how we can prevent our already flawed world to become more
People like to think that a society with no crime, equality, and no wrong choices would be a perfect society; however, what is the price people pay for this “perfect” society? Most people think they know what 's right and what 's not, when they are given the choice. Nevertheless, when they are given the choice a wrong choice could greatly affect the society. The novel The Giver shows us this with a boy named Jonas who lives in a society where there are no choices, no individuality, ands lots of rules. Although this may seem like a utopia, it could very easily turn into a dystopia .
Is a perfect world possible? Can a society be created in which equity, equal opportunity, and peace are completely prevalent? In my opinion, no, but, this is a debatable point. Dozens of unique societies have risen up since the beginning of history, however, none have yet managed to create a perfect community. Nevertheless, there have been a few diamonds in the rough.
The public demonstrates to us that perfection is simply unattainable, regardless of one’s bank account balance, appearance, social status. For even the most famous actors or popular athletes or renowned musicians are imperfect as the media so often presents to us. As author Jeff Jarvis states, “Perfection is a delusion at best, a lie at worst.”. Moreover, Jarvis asserts that perfection in the public setting is “discouraging”, insinuating that an individual striving to be the best will likely fail and beat himself down. Arthur Miller illustrates this human trait in his play,