How Do G.Orwell and A.Huxley Use Characters to Depict the Dystopias in "1984" and in "Brave New World"?
John and Winston Smith serve the purpose of portraying the totalitarian world through eyes of men who know beyond the truths they are fed. John is an outsider and the only one to read and recognize the value of doing so; Orwell's protagonist, however, lacks any other method of obtaining information other than Party Propaganda. In both cases, the authorities seemed to have failed to oppress these characters and the only notable distinction inevitably complies of the fact that Orwell feared we would become a captive culture, revealed through Julia's and Winston's fever to break the unwritten laws, while Huxley feared we would become a trivial culture preoccupied with some equivalent of the 'feelies' as portrayed through Lenina's desire for simply sex. Through these characters Orwell and Huxley conceive their dystopias: it can be said that Orwell feared that what we are terrified of will ruin us, while Huxley anticipated that it's the pleasure inflicted upon us, that its what we love that will ruin us.…
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