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Fahrenhiet 451 The Lack of Communication

Ray Bradbury had a grim outlook for the future. In his book everything that could go wrong in the future, did. People rarely left their houses. They where ruled by technology. There was a loss of communication between human beings, since everyone was molded to think and act the same way. No one had their own opinion. Everyone acted like a robot.

The big idea displayed in the book, Fahrenheit 451, was lack of communication. People cant survive if there is no communication going on. Everyone was brainwashed by all the technology that they rarely had time to talk. When they did talk, it was meaningless. Everyone agreed with each other, no one had their own opinion. People didn't express themselves.

"None of these books agree with each other." This quote was said by Beatty. Beatty had just finished coating all the books in a house with kerosene. Beatty was going to begin to burn the books, but a lady was still inside the house. The lady wouldn't leave the house. She just stood over all her kerosene soaked books. Beatty tried to get her out, but she stayed inside. The lady then went into the kitchen and lit a match, which burned herself and he books.

This quote shows us how brainwashed everyone in Fahrenheit 451 is. Beatty thinks that everything in life should agree with one an other. Beatty has never expressed any of his own ideas, he just says what he is told. The government was the puppeteer, and the people where the puppets in this book. The government possessed absolute power.

A phrase i heard that reminds me of this book, was, absolute power, absolutely. This is basically what happened in Fahrenheit 451. The government tried to control everything people did, and they failed. The city was destroyed in Fahrenheit 451. You need to let people express themselves, that's what keeps people happy.

"No, Millie, No! Wait! Stop it, will you? You don't know... stop it!" This quote was said by M

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Fahrenhiet 451 The Lack of Communication. (1969, December 31). In DirectEssays.com. Retrieved 18:06, October 31, 2014, from http://www.directessays.com/viewpaper/53798.html