Theme Of Truth In Fahrenheit 451

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(AGG) Imagine a world where people are lied to, no one knows true happiness and everyone is concealed from the truth, now try living in it. (BS-1) Montag was like any other person in his society who didn’t think much about the things around him. (BS-2) Soon after meeting the chatty stranger alongside the street, Montag starts to question everything he has ever known, and starts to wonder if he is truly happy. (BS-3) Rejecting society was all a big part of Montag finding his true happiness and the importance of truth. (TS) Montag accepted his society until the truth made him question everything he has ever known.

(MIP-1) Montag was just like any other person in his society who didn’t think much about the things around him. (SIP-A) With very
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(SIP-A) As Montag began to challenge the authority of his society, he proceeded to do so with the help of a shy acquaintance. (STEWE-1) When playing a not so innocent game of cards, Beatty tried his best to make sure Montag knew his place in their society. “Read a few lines and off you go over the cliff, bang you’re ready to blow up the world, chop off heads, knock down women and children, destroy authority” (Bradbury 102). Beatty had known about the secrets Montag kept and while trying to misguide him, the shy acquaintance had been whispering in Montag’s ear guiding him to ignore Beatty. (STEWE-2) The alarm voice had went off letting Beatty, Montag and the rest of the firemen know that there was a house to be burned. As they came to a stop, Montag had realized it was his house that someone had called in. “A problem gets to burdensome, then into the furnace with it, now Montag you’re a burden.” (Bradbury 109). Montag had burned his house getting rid of everything he had known, every lie that was told and along with that, burned Beatty leading to his fight against society. (SIP-B) After he was finally free of his society, Montag had come across people who had chosen the same path he did. (STEWE-1) He had gotten away from his society and was finally on his own. Montag came across a river which represented as a new start for Montag. “The river was very real, it held him comfortably and gave him the time at last, the leisure, to consider this month, this year, and a lifetime of years (Bradbury 134). When he finally thought about his happiness for the first time in a while, Montag had dreamt of a life where he was genuinely happy, and did not have to fake
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