Analysis Of George Orwell 's ' The Great Gatsby '

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The shine of light on a world that could have been full of communism and corruption, if the crisis was never taken down. 1984 is a presentation of Orwell’s definition of dystopia and was meant as a warning to those of the modern era. His warning has great potential because this book was written during the rise of communism. Orwell has specifically warned us about the danger of a government having control over everything that happens in the state and he achieves this by using language in motifs and themes. To begin with, George Orwell definition of dystopia was meant as a warning to those of the modern era, specifically about the danger of all-powerful government, and he achieves this by using motifs. One of the many motifs Orwell uses throughout the book was the Newspeak word known as “doublethink.” “Doublethink” is known in the book as the concept of holding two paradoxical thoughts in the mind and accepting both as of being true. It is used as a way to achieve control of an individual’s mind and making them follow anything the party says. Orwell uses the motif doublethink when Winston is in a cell thinking of what O’Brien had said “If he thinks he floats off the floor and I simultaneously think I see him do it, then it happens” (Orwell 278). The truth is O’Brien actually cannot flow, but doublethink composes Winston to believe in something that is a fiction. By composing the people of Oceania to accept something that makes no impression, the authorities truly become
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