Art can be used to portray political messages and is considered as a powerful weapon to show the public about political leaders’ .The great example to it is the novel 1984 written by George Orwell. George Orwell uses his novel to portray political evils and political leaders’ totalitarianism. Orwell’s political views or messages were formed by his experiences of Socialism, Totalitarianism and Imperialism. It was the understanding of Orwell 's panics about Stalinist Russia and the growth of Totalitarianism that stimulated him to write his novel 1984 and being an Anti-Utopian novel, 1984 gives a picture of a world where Totalitarianism had full control over society. Art can be used as a medium to remind the society about future calamities if they let something senseless to take place in their society.
Although both novels are about a dystopian showing corrupt societies both use different ways to represent the same idea one surpasses the other. The novel 1984 is the dystopian tale of the century it contains literary merit that is still being recognized to this day despite being written over 50 years ago. Authors use dystopian literature as a way to speak up and criticize the world they live in. It shows the reader how the idea of a perfect world is not obtainable and how it can always take a turn for the worst. In both novels we dive deep into one main or central character 's life and explore their journey through their society.
George Orwell 's novel 1984 is a 20th century political novel, that depicts a dystopian society built on a totalitarian ideology. In the novel, the lives of the people of Oceania is controlled and confined to a world based on the rules set out by the totalitarian government under the rule of the Big Brother. The history and the past is changed and altered in such a way that people do not even realize that the history has been changed. "Who controls the past controls the future. Who controls the present controls the past."
(Gore 9) Describing the tons of people worried and fearful about our government. Although whenever Gore explores the impact of media and also the American authorities on the mass consciousness of American individuals. One among the most important concepts Al Gore promotes in his book is that the concept individuals are unable or, to place it more accurately, they 're empty an opportunity to assume objectively. The author explores how individuals discuss and decides on the important problems with the day. To reveal his position and to prove the growing impact of the official position and media on the perception of crucial problems by Americans, Gore researches and criticizes of George W. Bush and his administration in reference to the United States of America post-9/11 policies.
This was the country's first attempt at creating a democracy in the very difficult years following the first world war, as he tapped into Germany's power struggles, issues of poverty and conflict. Orwell conversely reflects upon the rise of Communism and Fascism in Europe, warning against despotic governments. Orwell wrote the novel 1984, post-World War 2 and equally reflects upon the rise of communism and fascism in Europe, warning
Marjane Satrapi’s perspective in her novel, Persepolis, is justified through the effects of the Iranian revolution, social classes, and imperialism and supports a pessimistic view of the revolution in the early 1980s. These themes constructed her opinions on the war and Iranian culture in itself. Imperialism lead to the idea of western culture being a sign of betrayal, revolution brought the harsh views of many people in Iran, and social classes plagued Satrapi with guilt and lead to the separation of many people. One key point that supports Satrapi’s negative perspective is imperialism, in the sense that imperialism brought many sorrows to the Middle East and as a result, Marjane’s views of the Middle East are, in fact, justified. Imperialism brought western culture and new ideas that helped the country flourish for years to come, though on the other hand, imperialism also brought an ever-standing battle for the Middle East’s oil.
First, you have Thoreau deals with justice and how the government is doing unfair and injustice things towards the everyday citizens in America. Then, Martin Luther KIng talks about when there is no equal rights among each other then it will be a huge threat to give justice in society. Therefore, both writers want some sort of
It is interesting to analyze the first verse of the song. It is an anaphoric sentence in which the British police acts as the agent of pain and repression. Another important characteristic to analyze here is the political polarization of them (the police) vs. US (homosexual collective). Van Dijk (16) defines a societal domain or field as “the organization that plays an important role in the commonsense definition of political actions”.
The Prince and Leviathan both show the extent to which the political power depends on the weaknesses of the people. At the same time, sharing similarities in terms of approach to the problem and the basis for its observation, the works are devoted to rather different aspects. Machiavelli focuses more on the ruler and his ability to govern or get power through the immorality or terror while pursuing his own desire for getting power or keeping it. In contrast, Hobbes shows that the immorality and disorder within the society are a result of lacking the power and could be eliminated by the social contract delivering the governance the ability to make other people conform to the existing social rules. In any case, the political ideas of Machiavelli and Hobbes are, to some extent, of the same origin and, therefore, achieve similar results in terms of defining the authority and its principles while achieving those results is rather different
Readers may interpret his works in ways of tyranny toward the regime, society in some fashions. He utilises his works to expose the wrongdoings that the ascendant entities commit under our nasal discerners, “they’re bringing them home, now, too tardy, too early.” may represent this conception, or “... the one no lawyer in the land could