Comparing Orwell's Nineteen Eighty-Four And Animal Farm

Words: 908
Pages: 4

George Orwell was one of the most prominent authors during the 1950s. He brought a whole new style of writing to the table with his fantastic use of satire and his distinctive use of language to create an unusual setting with never before seen characters to lure in his readers. His two of many novels Nineteen Eighty-Four and Animal Farm, are prime examples where Orwell executes these crafts perfectly. His mastery of syntax and diction helps create vibrant and complex settings as well as characters. Born Eric Arthur Blair, George Orwell formed some of the most unique and knowledgeable satirical fiction of his time with such works as Nineteen Eighty-Four and Animal Farm. He was a humble individual of vigorous opinions who addressed some of the major political movements of his time, including communism, fascism and imperialism. In both novels, Orwell uses his talented writing abilities to show readers a glimpse into what would happen if a type of government were to control every aspect of a person's life. In George Orwell's Nineteen Eighty-Four, Winston Smith fights with the government's oppression in …show more content…
Stalin was an individual who wanted all the power to himself and wanted to have control over his power, meanwhile Big Brother is a system that helps the Inner Party maintain power. Orwell’s tries to get his point across by saying communist dictatorships and capitalistic democracies are irrelevant because they’re both used by the most powerful groups to maintain power “He is actually talking about a development that is taking place in Western industrial countries also, only at a slower pace than it is taking place in Russia and China (Fromm 320)”. The propaganda is related with Orwell's modern world in his novels and in his life but Orwell’s concept of a system of thought is foreshadowing futuristic suppression in the