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- Why then do we continue in this miserable condition? Because nearly the whole of the produce of our labour is stolen from us by human beings.
- q: Animal Farm
- They run the farm themselves, only to have it degenerate into a brutal tyranny of its own.
- The novel addresses not only the corruption of the revolution by its leaders but also how wickedness, indifference, ignorance, greed and myopia destroy any possibility of a Utopia. While this novel portrays corrupt leadership as the flaw in revolution (and not the act of revolution itself), it also shows how potential ignorance and indifference to problems within a revolution could allow horrors to happen if a smooth transition to a people's government is not achieved.
- Literature/1963/Gabor [^]
- Orwell, George (1949). Nineteen Eighty-Four. London: Secker and Warburg, 1949. [^]
- Skinner, B. F. (1948). Walden Two. Macmillan Co., 1948. [^]
- Orwell, George (1946). "Politics and the English Language." Horizon, vol. 13, no. 76 (April), 252-265. [^]
- Orwell, George (1945). Animal Farm: A Fairy Story. London: Secker and Warburg, 1945. [^]
- Huxley, Aldous (1940). Words and Their Meanings. The Ward Ritchie Press, 1940. [^]
- Wells, H. G. (1938). World Brain. Garden City, NY: Doubleday, Doran & Co. [^]
- Wells, H. G. (1933). The Shape of Things to Come. Hutchinson. [^]
- Huxley, Aldous (1932). Brave New World. Harper Perennial, 1932. [^]
- Wells, H. G. (1928). The Open Conspiracy: Blue Prints For A World Revolution. Doubleday, Doran. [^]
- Wells, H. G. (1923). Men Like Gods. Cassell and Co., Ltd. [^]
- Wells, H. G. (1914). The World Set Free. Macmillan & Co. [^]
- Wells, H. G. (1905). A Modern Utopia. New York, NY: Penguin Group, 2005. [^]