George Orwell's Writing Style Of George Orwell

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Every writer has their own signature writing style. However, few get recognized for their literary brilliance. George Orwell stands out as one of the few authors that has withstood the test of time through his literary works. Born at the beginning of the twentieth century, Eric Arthur Blair, more commonly known as George Orwell, started his path of excellence, not as a writer, but as a part of the British Imperial Police. Stationed in Burma, Orwell gained much insight on life through his experiences with the Burmese people. His stories inspired one of his first works, “Burmese Days.” After his travels in Burma, Orwell focused more on society in Europe. He gained interest in politics through serving in wars and broadcasting propaganda through a radio channel. Many of Orwell writings confronted his concerns about imperialism. Readers thrived on his eye-opening novels and essays. Such insightful literature has earned Orwell a name as one of the greatest political authors of all time. This not only comes from the content of his literature, but also from the style in which he writes. This has led to the creation of the “Orwellian” style, in which one would write like Orwell in modeling his content and form. His focus on politics in his literature appears in most of his essays and novels. This content of anti-imperialism has led him to be globally known as one of the most influential authors of the twentieth century and has been noted as the second greatest author since 1945 by
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