Analysis of Aldous Huxley’s Brave New World (1932)

Aldous Huxley was the great novelist and essayist. His novels are ‘novels of ideas’, involving compensation which disclose viewpoints rather than establish oharaetes and having a polemical rather than an imitative theme. His polemical and inquisitorial mind was better suited to Brave new world (1932), in which a future society is presented so as to bring out the tendencies working in contemporary civilization and to show their disastrous consequences.  The title of the book is derived from MIRANDA’s comment IN William Shakespeare’s The Tempest, Act 5, Scene 1 “How beauteous mankind is! O brave new world
That has such people in't!”

Aldous Huxley shares that he saw the probable obliteration of human culture by both century addiction to technology, but skeptical of religious solution. In simple words, Brave New World gives a satirical picture of what he imagines the world would be under the rule of science: no disease no pain, but no emotion, and worse, no spiritual life. Technically this novel leaves much to be derived, but it provokes much frightening thought.

In Brave New World, Aldus Hurley presents was with a rather horrifying view of what life in western civilization might be life in A.F. 632. Here Huxley has created a picture of an anti-utopia surety in the flume which is a logical development of our present evils. The future society is imagined as an inhabitant of the new Brave human scientifically as an in scientifically born unimportant in a society where everybody belong to everybody else. The notable character of this book is Max, Bernard, Lamina John. John the hero is born at a savage Reservation centre which was the centre for study of old society. However, when John gores up and comes to the New Brave World he cannot adjust and finally hangs himself.


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