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George Orwell's 1984

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Autor:   •  December 24, 2010  •  428 Words (2 Pages)  •  419 Views

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“1984” A Book Worth Preseving

In Fahrenheit 451 people were faced with the issue of having to be suppressed in thought and in mind. For many, they did not question these

ideals, but rather went along passively. Although there were some that questioned the lack of their own natural human thought. Some had a need to think and feel. These people were known In Fahrenheit 451 as the book rebels, the people that thrived to think. They committed their very lives to the ideals of thought and creativity. They did this by memorizing works of literature, and by forming groups of thought.

If I was to be a book rebel I would dedicate my life to the memorization of George Orwell’s “1984”. I would definitely preserve this book because its meaning extends to all people of all cultures. In my opinion no other work has better expressed the effects of a totalitarian government

on people and society. It is of utmost importance to understand the ideals of this book to protect our own individual freedom. This book does not merely serve as an outlet for creativity and entertainment, but as a simulated warning of the hardships man must face, if he does not speak out and think for himself. I believe this book would be most valuable committed to memory especially to the people in the society of Fahrenheit 451.

The book of “1984” would not only be the work I commit to memory

if I were to be a book rebel. I would also recomend “1984” to moderm society in order to protect their own livelihood and that of there children’s. It is important for everyone to know the dangers that lie in a

monotonous totalitarion society. We each are individuals with our own thoughts and ideas. This in my opinion is best expressed


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