Winston secretly despised the party because it has created a dreary and dreadful, utopia society. He didn 't find a will to denounce against the party until he finds out evidence that there was people being falsely accused of going against the party. As Winston rethinks he also realizes that Obrien, an inner party member, may have the same idea as him and want to do something about this society. To do more investigating Winston starts spending time among the proletariat called the proles in the novel, they are free too oppression although they are ignorant people but seem free of party observation. To get away from the Omniscient government he rents a room that has no telescreen and spends time there writing against the party to ruminate his thoughts and feelings , Until he realizes a woman by the name of Julia is spying on him.
In the novel 1984 by George Orwell, the Outer Party is silenced in order to evoke a sense of patriotism for Big Brother that is necessary for him to remain in power. This goal is achieved with anti-individualism, architecture, and historical revisionism. Orwell attempts to convey that everything outside of the Inner Party’s control must be stopped by creating an omnipresence of the government described by Orwell as “always the eyes watching you and the voice enveloping you” (Orwell, 26). The ministries in Oceania are extremely anti-individualist because they believe that if everyone has the same views, people will be easier to control and less likely to revolt. Winston and other members of the Outer Party have virtually no free time and are frequently involved in group activities such as community hikes.
1984 is a novel that shows the severity of totalitarian and communist rule by showing what London would be like in the future if it were under totalitarian rule. The novel shows the life of a low ranking member of the society, Winston Smith. Everywhere that Winston goes, he is watched by the government and forced to look at propaganda showing the government is watching him. The government, Big Brother, even watches Winston and others in their own homes. At the start of the novel, Winston feels frustrated by the oppressive rule of Big Brother which even prohibits free thought and expression of individuality.
Frequently, Winston questioned the motives of the government and often engaged in thoughtcrime (thoughts that oppose the ruling party). Winston could recognize that the people do not think for themselves, instead they simply believed and thought what Big Brother told them to.“Prodded by his natural need for reflection and critical analysis, Winston finds it hard not to make use of his inborn talents. He starts questioning the wisdom of Big Brother and moves hopefully toward his own liberation” (Nytimes.com). Due to his personality and own freedom of thought, he had the unique ability to recognize the injustice and lack of freedom around him. This lead to a deep seated hatred for Big Brother and the
(AGG) It’s funny how one little thing can change an entire person’s perspective on something. (BS-1) The main character in this story, Montag, was like everyone else in society, mesmerized by the government. (BS-2) But, along his journey, people that met him influenced him to turn away from society, which lead him to questioning everything. (BS-3) He later realized that no one actually listens to each other because they are surrounded by technology, and this causes him to act out against his society. (TS) The lack of being heard can cause someone to reject their society.
Has our nation ever thought about how the government could be manipulating people in believing in anything with the power of language? That is exactly what the book, 1984 by George Orwell does. The government in 1984 controls their people with the fear of having no privacy. In a result from not having privacy, the government can tell who is going against the Party and if they talk bad about the Party then they will be taken away and “vaporized”. Also, if the people do not believe in everything the Party says then they also will be taken away.
In the book 1984, the villainous qualities of the Party create the biggest impact on the story by causing hatred, converting minds, and creating a new Winston. The Party’s approach to life has not always been for everyone, including Winston who frequently gets angry at their actions. In the beginning of the book, Winston says he was writing, “as though by automatic action… DOWN WITH BIG BROTHER” (1.1.18). His thoughts and actions toward Big Brother and the Party have become so strong that he is involuntarily writing words against them. Winston also resents the rule that there can be no love in Oceania, and leaps at the chance to break it.
In The 1984, Writing out of view from the many cameras he criticizes the party and big brother, providing him with the satisfaction of the Ministry be unaware of him recording what he couldn’t freely express in public. This reflects the effect of literature on him as he attains the liberation he so desperately needs to maintain his sanity due to his knowledge of Party tactics from working at the Ministry of Truth. Unknowingly at the time, this made him a resistance of change to the constant re-editing and perfecting done by The Ministry of Truth as he had proof that showed things were once different. He had proof that the party was not an all perfect power, challenging the parties suppression of dissident literature as his words and negative opinion provide an alternative view. This prevents the parties ultimate goal of an unanimity of thought, unanimity of thought which consequently would result in no one being able to conceptualize anything that would even question the parties ever-ruling power.
The two control methods are related as they contribute to one purpose the totalitarian control over the people of Oceania. The people are physiologically manipulated as discussed by the mental control measures, and physically forced into loving Big Brother. This is one of the methods the government uses to control people’s minds, by placing fear into them. The fear in 1984 limits the people into even thinking of challenging the government. The emotional trauma the people suffer is the fear they have when the government catches them not abiding to the laws.
Rebellion is an element of dystopian literature that George Orwell uses throughout the novel 1984. In a dystopian society where the citizens are dehumanized, rebellion occurs because the people living in these rigid societies are denied dignity and freedom. Winston, the protagonist in George Orwell's 1984, lives in a dystopian society of repression, ruled by Big Brother. Unlike other characters in the story, Winston does not fall for the guise of Big Brother. Winston not only distrusts the tyrannical ways of Big Brother, he rebels and engages in illegal acts to gain his freedom.
In 1984, many people rebel against Big Brother and the government. For example, “He discovered that while he sat helplessly musing he had also been writing, as though by automatic action… DOWN WITH BIG BROTHER” (Orwell 18). Winston feels that there is something fundamentally wrong and is not satisfied with his government. It shows that Winston starts to think that the government is controlling everything and becoming totalitarian. No matter how hard the people tried to make a utopian society, it was never successful.