It’s hard to imagine yet somehow so extremely close to us is the.
possibility of a world of ideal perfection where there is no room or.
acceptance of individuality. Yet, as we strive towards the growth of.
technology and improvement of our daily living we come closer to closing.
the gap between the freedom of emotions, self understanding, and of speech.
and the devastation of a dystopia. A utopia, or perfect world, gone awry.
is displayed in Aldous Huxley’s provocative novel Brave New World.
Dystopia is drawn on “political and emotional events, anchoring its vision.
of a nightmarish future in contemporary fears of totalitarian ideology and.
uncontrolled advances in technology and science” (Baker 22). It is the.
situation that costs a piece of an unhealthy environment for human beings,.
is the theme of the novel. The dystopian setting is brought about by.
technology and by higher authorities. As technology increases, the use for.
human beings in the work force decreases leaving an overwhelming amount of.
depression among humans. Therefore, a way to continue the production of.
technological findings is by bringing up humans from day one to accept.
their unhappiness as normal. By “breeding” human beings to accept the fact.
that they are born to do a specific group. Higher authorities know the.
illimination of humans’ emotions is useful to stabilize what they think to.
be a utopian society. Huxley portrays a “perfect dystopia” where.
scientists “breed people to order” in a specific class (Baker 2). The.
purpose of this paper is to shows that Aldous Huxley clearly introduces a.
river of cases and incidences, which adds to the dystopia in his science.
fiction novel Brave New World.
Aldous Huxley was born on July 26, 1894 in England into a family of.
novelists and scientists. Leonard Huxley, Aldous’s father, was an essayist.
and an editor who also was a respected, leading biologist in the time of.
Darwinism. Both his brother and half-brother worked in the science field.