Symbolism In George Orwell's 1984

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Applying D. E. Eichholz’s interpretation of Virgil’s Aeneid to George Orwell’s 1984 would be difficult in the sense that Virgil’s language seems to imply a more significant meaning. George Orwell’s style, throughout 1984, is a collection of manipulation and small amounts of very meaningful symbols. Eichholz argues that there are passages that present varieties of interpretations throughout The Aeneid. “War is Peace Freedom is Slavery and Ignorance is Strength” (Orwell, pg. 6). This slogan is the most popular reference from 1984 and acts as the most meaningful symbolism in the novel. It would be valid to say that these two books have certain parts to them that could be interpreted in different ways. Eichholz agrees with Robert A. Brooks when
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