The Themes In The Time Machine By H. G. Wells

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One night, I heard loud tapping noises, I got up because of the noise and I thought I needed to investigated. At this point, I’m walking up the stairs and I see a large shadow coming from the window. I slowly walk over to the window and the noise is getting louder. I look up in the window and I see a person. I look closer and I see it was actually just my dad outside taking a call and the tapping has from my dog’s tail hitting the window, who was outside with him. The Time Machine by H.G. Wells is about The Time Traveller, who created a time machine and wanted to explore the future. When he got there, society looked peaceful and great, but after he discovered the morlocks and he realized society was falling apart in the future. So, he realized he needed to go back to his time and then the story ends with him joining his friends at dinner. The theme best presented in The Time Machine by H.G. Wells is that things aren’t always what they appear to be.

The theme in The Time Machine is that things aren’t always as they seem. First, the text points out that the world was too perfect to The Time Traveller. According to The Time Machine by H.G. Wells it states, “The too-perfect security of the Upper-worlders had led them to a slow movement of degeneration, to a general dwindling in size, strength, and intelligence.” This is when The Time Traveller is describing the world to his audience. This supports that the world up there was too perfect. This supports the theme because it shows

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