George Huxley 's Brave New World Essay

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Brave New World is political satire in which his author Huxley tries to make fun of a the growing society of his time by writing a story in which the government has a complete control over society by the means of science. Huxley’s imaginary world, according to critics, is called a dystopia, according to the Merriam Webster Dictionary a dystopia is a term to refer to “an imaginary place where people lead dehumanized and often fearful lives.” In short, Brave New World presents a setting where people do not have values or moral conscience. In general Brave New World than a book, it is a philosophical work in which Biblical analogies and moral values are purposely portrayed as God’s existence becomes one of the main themes hidden behind every citizen of the world state’s actions and their core values. The first strategy that Huxley uses to convey the importance of religious beliefs in his book is the creation of a dystopia. The word dystopia is a Greek word composed of the prefix “dys-,” which means bad, and “utopia”, which means an imagined place where everything is perfect. Various books refer to utopias in the history of literature, but the most renowned among them is the Bible. At the end of all God’s creation in the book of Genesis, the Bible says, “And God saw every thing that he had made, and, behold, it was very good. And the evening and the morning were the sixth day.” (King James Bible, Gen. 1.31). This is the first utopia mentioned in the Bible that later on
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