Aldous Huxley Brave New World Analysis

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Aldous Huxley, a celebrated multi-talented literary figure who contributed to the world with his striking gift of Brave New World. A prized man known for his writings through the forms of poetry, plays, novels, short-stories, essays, and critics; Huxley also had an affinity for philosophy and mysticism. A well-grounded man who was hyper-aware of events during his time and masterfully incorporated those events and his love of philosophy and science through his writings. He did so effortlessly through his novel Brave New World, by observing the events of Hitler and his ideas of a perfect race. Huxley also was inspired by ideas of Communism to communicate his vision of what a perfect world would look like if science and technology were to take…show more content…
From the moment the children are in their embryonic stage they are conditioned through hypnopaedia, a form of brainwash that educates and dismisses the idea of love and affection. By dismissing the ideas of love, attachment, and affection they contribute to the community by lacking individuality, and in turn are easier to control which is a form of stability. Also, during the embryonic stage your role in society has already been predetermined based on how much alcohol you receive; so having individuality is frowned upon because it disturbs the balance in society 's stability. In modern-day Cuba, communism is very much alive and similar to the caste system in Brave New World. For example, if you 're passionate about making art and if you 're elected to become a doctor or any other profession that could contribute to society, you must discard any ideas you may have about pursuing a career in art and resume with your given role or else there will consequences. Lacking individuality is a form of stability in the novel, and Huxley certainly incorporated those ideas through events happening in the Soviet Union during that

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