Too Much Power In George Orwell's '1984'

430 Words2 Pages
The party 's tactics of mind control has resulted in the party having absolute control over the human mind. The party has oppressed its people by brainwashing, taking away individuality, attempting to alter the past, and limiting privacy as well as rights. Although the party has done everything in their power to limit the risks of being overthrown, I believe that human emotions, and instincts can never be oppressed completely. There will always be those who resist the party. As long as humans can feel love, compassion, lust, sadness, hatred, anger, happiness, and most importantly hope, the party will eventually fall. The party has done and will continue to do anything in their power to rule their people with absolutism. The party can take away the human right of privacy by installing telescreens on every wall. They have the power to demoralize all human instincts and individuality through oppressive conformity. The party has armed itself with the ability to disarm anyone who dares oppose the party in even the slightest way including tactics of brainwashing, fear, power, and a sense of patronization. However, no matter how hard the party tries, they will never be able…show more content…
Human nature is not something that can be taught it 's a natural instinct. Winston 's natural instinct rose up and persuaded him to question the party, and although the party eventually oppressed those feelings, it proves that their is hope for the future of mankind. Although Winston failed, it doesn 't mean that mankind will always fail. If people have learned anything from history its that nothing lasts forever, although the party has done anything and everything in their power to protect themselves from future takeovers, no system will work one hundred percent of the time. Their will always be humans that rise up against the party and maybe someday in the unpredictable future someone will
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