Our in-depth analysis of Aldous Huxley's novel Brave New World investigates the main building blocks of the narrative, such as the title, structure and composition. The narrator and point of view, the narrative technique as well as the language and the stylistic devices are thoroughly analyzed. The descriptive names of the characters will be also analyzed.

This chapter will also deal with the important ideological debate between John ‘the savage’ and the World Controller Mustapha Mond. In the end, we’ll define the term ‘dystopia’, which characterizes Huxley's story as a social criticism and warning function.

Our thorough analysis is a great help for the deeper study of this highly interesting novel. It is carried out close to the text. The analysis is written in a simple style and  will give you a solid basis for the interpretation of the book.


Here, you can read an extract from our study guide: 

Scenic storytelling

The exceptional narrative technique in chapter 3 is particularly interesting, as it very much differs from that in the rest of the book. In this chapter, three storylines run parallel, but are set in different places: there is a conversation between the World Controller, the Director, and the students, one between Henry Foster and Bernard Marx taking place in the men's changing room, and one between Lenina and her friend Fanny taking place in the women's changing room.

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