The World State

    Page 1 of 50 - About 500 Essays
  • World State Government

    In the book Brave New World, by Aldous Huxley, the World State Government maintains control in similar fashions to the way that present day government works. Both governments create stability by setting rules and standards and giving a tranquilizer or distraction to the people so that everything is manageable and can be controlled. The World State Government is built and created to maintain order and stability. The stability that the World State creates is needed, as said in the book, “Stability. The primal and ultimate need” (Huxley 43). The World State provides this need for the people by keeping everyone on a similar status, and making sure there is no chaos by limiting the emotions and freedom of the people. The United States Government…

    Words: 447 - Pages: 2
  • World States Vs United States Essay

    In the World State, people lead “happy” oblivious lives with laws they chose long ago when they were plagued by war. While they might not realize what they are missing now, they are happy behind their wall of ignorance which they had chosen to build. Alternatively, people in the United States lead lives that can be sometimes filled with hardships and for some even misery. However, their lives of hard work can be rewarding for those who strive and work for a better future. United States’ citizens…

    Words: 1703 - Pages: 7
  • State Of Stability In Brave New World

    In the novel, Brave New World written by Aldous Huxley describes a perfect Utopian society that was created by the World State in order to achieve a state of stability. The artificial society dehumanizes mankind to attain the world state’s motto, “community, identity, stability” Huxley’s fictional world is maneuvered with a brainwashing system very similar to a factory where how everything is controlled. After successfully manipulating every single aspect to creating a “happy” world it comes at…

    Words: 894 - Pages: 4
  • Brave New World State Analysis

    The Contradictory Pillars of the World State The three pillars of the World State in Aldous Huxley’s book Brave New World, community, identity, and stability, are words that label the problem in society rather than sustain the society. Aldous Huxley uses this phrase to represent the faults of the World State, and to apply a warning to the reader of the issues that develop because of how these ideas carry in the novel. Community is thought to be a connection between people that share a similar…

    Words: 1447 - Pages: 6
  • A World Of Prejudice And Racism In The United States

    Racism "Racism couples the false assumption that race determines psychological and cultural traits with the belief that one race is superior to another." --A World of Difference project of the Anti-Defamation League of B'nai Birth. As I read the quote above, I find it to be well defined and simply put in context what I truly believe about racism. Racism is described as the belief that race accounts for differences in human character or ability and that a particular race is superior to others,…

    Words: 537 - Pages: 3
  • Differences Between A Utopian Society And The World State

    What is the differences between a utopian society and the “world state”? By: Leon Pan 10a A utopian society is where individuals are free to do whatever they want. In the text “Brave new World” written by Aldous Huxley the government controls their people by conditioning them from a young age, controlling them with drugs and pleasure and by removing outliers or people with the slightest indications of individuality. In the text the whole world is under the control of 10 world controllers…

    Words: 1025 - Pages: 5
  • The Impact Of World War I On The United States

    eighth, 1918, Woodrow Wilson gave his famous speech “Fourteen Points” to Congress. Although Russia had already dropped out of the war, the Allies were becoming the clear winner. The United States was in a state of isolationism since the Great Depression, finally breaking it to enter World War I. Nationalism, imperialism, militarism, and alliances were the largest factors contributing to the start of the Great War. Nationalism gave countries the need to prove their country was the best. Combined…

    Words: 1058 - Pages: 5
  • The Impact Of The United States In World War II

    Throughout the World Wars, the United States was apart of the Allies because Americans fell victim to warcrimes committed by Germany and Japan while assiting the countries at war. The U.S. provided many necessities like food, war goods, and money for the war stricken countries. The bombing of Pearl Harbor caused the U.S. to enter World War II declaring war on Japan. A secret military operation built a nuclear bomb that allowed the U.S. to raise itself to superstatus once it was used to weaken…

    Words: 1204 - Pages: 5
  • World War I: Isolationism In The United States

    Isolationism is the foreign policy, adopted by the United States to stay out of European and Asian affairs. This policy was adopted after world war I, the people of the US wanted to stay away from another major war with the thoughts of the huge number of people lost during the first war. The great depression, in the 1930s, was another reason the people wanted to stay out of another war, no one could afford to do anything much less participate in a whole other war. This theory worked for a while.…

    Words: 266 - Pages: 2
  • United States Involvement In World War I

    The United States entered the war unprepared, with very little planning. Although they had a large navy, The United States had a small army with just 125,000 men. These men were by no means trained or equipped for the war in Europe. In President Woodrow Wilson’s war message, he pledged to contribute all his nation’s significant resources to the Allied countries. However, he was not able to provide troops to aid the Allies in Europe. Building an army would take time that the Allies could not…

    Words: 642 - Pages: 3
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