Brave New World, Aldous Huxley, Chando and Wittus, 1964 (originally published in 1932), 213 pp.
Now suppose that paradise exists. Suppose this paradise is very different from traditional notions of what paradise would look like in its most phenomenal form. There is no servant pouring delectable wine, no maidens feeding grapes to recipients of this majesty. Instead, the perfect world is a small island called Pala, with no military, no industrialization, and no developed technology. Education, tranquility and spirituality are like the trinity of important values in this the Brave New World. In the end, it was Aldous Huxley, not George Orwell (whom Huxley taught at Eton), whose vision…
- Brave New World
- Brave New World, Aldous Huxley, Chando and Wittus, 1964 (originally published in 1932), 213 pp.
- The Use Of Distortion in brave "New World" by Aldous Huxley
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