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HSC English Advanced Module C - Brave New World and August 6,1945 Essay
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HSC English Advanced Module C - Brave New World and August 6,1945 Essay

English (Advanced)

6 Pages HSC - Higher School Certificate Year 12 Essay / Project Year Uploaded: 2016

In what ways has Brave New World and a text of your own choosing represented shared or competing political perspectives? Composers use a variety of techniques to represent both shared and competing political perspectives, positioning responders to accept particular views over others. Aldous Huxley, in his novel, Brave New World utilities a dystopian genre in which structural devices are used to emphasize his satirical criticism of the lack of concern about totalitarianism and his negative views on the materialism and shallow spirituality developing in the 1920s. He ridicules using multiple techniques, like literary allusions, characterization, setting, parody, language substitutions and juxtaposition. He portrays the lack of individuality in a totally conformist world, inferring the loss of creativity and originality, when shallow, trashy entertainment like the, “Touchy Feelies” are appreciated and Shakespeare is not. A dismal atmosphere pervades when it becomes clear, whilst Mustafa Mond and John Savage discuss their shared and competing political perspectives, that individuals like John cannot survive in such a shallow, conformist society as that of The World State, or indeed, that of the Savage Reservation. The poem ‘August 6, 1945’ by Alison Fell explores the unfortunate events of the atomic bomb on Hiroshima caused by America. This unprecedented move by America ended WW2, however gave rise to numerous political shared and competing and shared political perspectives. In particular, Fell’s poem explores two perspectives of the bombing including Paul Tibbet, the American pilot of the ‘Enola Gay’ and a Japanese girl who is a victim of the radioactive fallout.

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