More Books:

BRAVE NEW WORLD
Language: un
Pages: 184
Authors: Aldous Huxley
Categories: Fiction
Type: BOOK - Published: 2020-04-03 - Publisher: Prabhat Prakashan

Brave New World is Aldous Huxley's 1932 dystopian novel. Borrowing from The Tempest , Huxley imagines a genetically-engineered future where life is pain-free but meaningless. The book heavily influenced George Orwell's 1984 and science-fiction in general.
Brave New World Brave New World Revisited
Language: un
Pages: 432
Authors: Aldous Huxley
Categories: Fiction
Type: BOOK - Published: 2007-08-28 - Publisher: Random House of Canada

Huxley’s classic is bookended by the original introduction by Margaret Atwood and his fascinating non-fiction work, written in 1958, in which he compares the modern-day world with the dystopian fantasy he envisioned in Brave New World. Nearly thirty years after the publication of Brave New World, Huxley checked the progress
Brave New World Revisited
Language: un
Pages: 176
Authors: Aldous Huxley
Categories: Literary Collections
Type: BOOK - Published: 2008-12-26 - Publisher: Random House

In his 1932 classic dystopian novel, Brave New World, Aldous Huxley depicted a future society in thrall to science and regulated by sophisticated methods of social control. Nearly thirty years later in Brave New World Revisited, Huxley checked the progress of his prophecies against reality and argued that many of
Brave New World & Brave New World Revisited
Language: un
Pages: 296
Authors: Aldous Huxley
Categories: Brainwashing
Type: BOOK - Published: 1965 - Publisher:

When the novel "Brave New World first appeared in 1932, its shocking analysis of a scientific dictatorship seemed a projection into the remote future.
HuxleyÕs Brave New World: Essays
Language: un
Pages: 196
Authors: David Garrett Izzo, Kim Kirkpatrick
Categories: Literary Criticism
Type: BOOK - Published: 2008-05-23 - Publisher: McFarland

Aldous Huxley’s prophetic novel of ideas warned of a terrible future then 600 years away. Though Brave New World was published less than a century ago in 1932, many elements of the novel’s dystopic future now seem an eerily familiar part of life in the 21st century. These essays analyze