1984 Essay | Winston's Alienation from the World in "1984"

This student essay consists of approximately 3 pages of analysis of Winston's Alienation from the World in "1984".
This section contains 680 words
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Winston's Alienation from the World in "1984"

Summary: "1984" by George Orwell is a cautionary tale about the intrusive effects of big government. As shown in the character of Winston, the state of Oceania establishes omnipresent and opporesive controls on its citizens. In Winston's case, it leads to alienation from society.
The character of Winston is a compilation of confusion of the past, present, and future of the world he knows, a world of hierarchical turmoil in which the government is omnipotent and suppressive. Winston's past, a past directly effected by the Party and its teachings, has been one of Alienation and Solitude, which is one of the themes of the story. With all of these memories of his past Winston has a sense of remorse for losing his mother and hatred towards the Party for making his life lonely by putting their stringent values into his wife's mind.

Winston's bitterness of the past is first expressed through his alienation of his parents most noteworthy, his mother. Albeit that she cared for him, he didn't care for her at the time; he just wanted to be fed more than his share of food. If you...

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This section contains 680 words
(approx. 3 pages at 300 words per page)
Buy the Student Essay on Winston's Alienation from the World in "1984"
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