Analysis Of Aldous Huxley 's ' Brave New World ' Essay

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“Everyone belongs to everyone else,” exclaims the voice in the dream of the innocence in Aldous Huxley’s future world - the hypnopaedic observation deterring singleness in friendship and love (Huxley, 35). In a sense in this “brave new world,” Huxley illustrates a society to achieve a state of stability, a loss of individuality, and the undoing of Mother Nature must occur. Along the extensive use of hypnopaedic training, fetal conditioning, and the ability of convention, any individual can be shaped into a commutable part in the society, which tends to be beneficially strict for the desire of creating something ‘smoothly.’ In such a world, uniqueness is uselessness and uniformity is bliss, because social stability is everything. Successfully collaborating on such conditions transforms a world amongst people living “happily ever after,” but at a great cost. “Community, Identity, Stability” (Huxley, 1). The action by which these three aspects seem acquired and advanced, are however paradoxical in Brave New World. For the existent reader, “community,” is seen as a group of diverse individuals, currently in the World State where people are approximately assembled to be sorted into one of five social castes. In a society in which individual rights are non-existent and people are not permitted to develop different identities, there can be no stability at all throughout the use of technology to control society, the incompatibility of happiness and truth, and lastly the dangers of…

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