The Time Machine

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  • The Time Machine Classic

    The Time Machine When an author writes a book, there are many different attributes that could cause the book to be studied carefully, have characteristics of becoming a classic, and contribute different aspects to society. H.G. Wells shows the reader a desolate future by displaying how mankind will move towards a more capitalist society and change for the worst, in his classic The Time Machine. H.G. Wells, author of great works such as the Time Machine, the Chronic Argonauts, and Outline of History, was born Herbert George Wells on September 21st in 1866. As a child Wells was always sick and due to that sickness, he reads a lot of works by both Charles Dickens and Washington Irving. Wells’s work was more so steered towards satire…

    Words: 1041 - Pages: 5
  • Hg Wells Time Machine Summary

    human species. These perceptions are clearly evidenced by his thorough descriptions of the Eloi and the Morlocks. Wells depicts the Eloi as a “Dresden china type of prett[y]. Their hair, which was uniformly curly…there was not the faintest suggestion of [hair] on the face and the ears were singularly minute. The eyes were large and mild; and … I fancied even then that there was a certain lack of the interest I might have expected in them. [The] people of the remote were strict vegetarians…

    Words: 1578 - Pages: 7
  • Decline In The Time Machine

    As the Time Traveller arrives in 802, 701 AD, Wells presents a dystopian future. The year itself expresses deterioration. The first half of the number of 802 decreases in the second half to 701; 8 becomes 7, 2 becomes 1. Moreover, the Time Traveller discovers that humanity’s technological advances subsequently made them complacent. The descendants of the human race, the Elois, have regressed from Victorian times and are ‘childlike’ (24). They only have the ‘intellectual level of one of our five…

    Words: 1444 - Pages: 6
  • Why The Morlocks Exist In The Time Machine

    In The Time Machine, by H.G Wells, Wells’ view of humanity is shown as the Traveler advances into the future. When he reaches the year 802,701 AD, he encounters two different species of what seem to be the humans of that time period. The Time Traveller names these two species “Eloi” and the “Morlocks”. Both of these represent Wells’ view of humanity that will form as time advances. Although they are both organisms of the future, the way they live their lives are very different. The Eloi are very…

    Words: 948 - Pages: 4
  • The Time Machine Sparknotes

    Introduction- The Time Machine is a book of adventure and science. The Time Traveler discovers what the future will be in 802,701 AD. H.G. Wells incorporates the political standpoint of late Victoria England. He is trying to point out how troubled the future will be if the current society doesn't change its ways. If not, the society will become the Eloi, terrified of the Morlocks. The Morlocks are strong and terrifying. Key Idea 1- The Time Traveler creates a small replica of the bigger…

    Words: 974 - Pages: 4
  • The Time Machine Film Analysis

    George Pal’s The Time Machine, released in 1960, is the first adaptation of H.G. Wells’s book of the same name. It is the story of George the time traveler as he explores Erth’s future while reflecting on the past. The film follows the concept of the book, but dives deeper into the struggles of the human race as we know it, and that of the future. The film adaptation of The Time Machine uses its literary inspiration as a guide, but takes a different course to deliver the intended message. The…

    Words: 1346 - Pages: 6
  • Hg Wells's View Of The Time Machine

    the high morality that was expected by religious individuals at the time. Evidence of this conflict stems from the teachings from Huxley, an agnostic, and Wells’ mother, a brutal protestant (Timko). When considering mankind and evolution, Huxley’s views were very close to Darwin’s (Dettmar). This secular mindset contrasted sharply with Wells’ previous teachings of a faith-based importance of man. This contrast appears not only in The Time Machine, but also in other works, notably “A Slip Under…

    Words: 1265 - Pages: 6
  • The Importance Of Religion In The Time Machine By H. G. Wells

    Introduction H. G. Wells has long been considered the father of the science fiction genre with the publication of his first book, The Time Machine in 1895. This novel details a narrator’s travel through time. The unidentified narrator tells of his voyages through time to house guests of various professional backgrounds except one of religious background. To explain, there is not a minister or priest situated among the house guest. This essay will address the absence of religion in the novel…

    Words: 2163 - Pages: 9
  • Social Oppression In H. G. Wells The Time Machine

    In 1895, H.G. Wells wrote The Time Machine- a seemingly simple time-travelling adventure with much deeper undertones alluding to Wells’ view of the inequality within society at the time. Time and time again, the story refers to class oppression, some way or another. The overarching theme of the oppressive nature of class distinction in society is clearly shown through the societal origins of the Eloi and Morlocks, the actions of the Morlocks and Time Traveller, and the various titles of the…

    Words: 1125 - Pages: 5
  • Racism In H. G. Wells The Time Machine

    common beliefs of his era. Not only that, but he had a way to express his own beliefs. In terms of his famous work of science fiction “The Time Machine,” he presented many of the well known beliefs of his time such as a sense of imperialism and other Victorian values. With all of these elements of the Victorian Era there is a debate on whether racism was a theme in “The Time Machine.” This was perhaps one of the least obvious…

    Words: 1057 - Pages: 5
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