Books similar to or like Brave New World

Dystopian social science fiction novel by English author Aldous Huxley, written in 1931 and published in 1932. Wikipedia

  • Nineteen Eighty-Four

    Dystopian social science fiction novel by English novelist George Orwell. Published on 8 June 1949 by Secker & Warburg as Orwell's ninth and final book completed in his lifetime. Wikipedia

  • Science fiction

    Genre of speculative fiction that typically deals with imaginative and futuristic concepts such as advanced science and technology, space exploration, time travel, parallel universes, and extraterrestrial life. It has been called the "literature of ideas", and often explores the potential consequences of scientific, social, and technological innovations. Wikipedia

  • The Lathe of Heaven

    1971 science fiction novel by American writer Ursula K. Le Guin. The plot concerns a character whose dreams alter past and present reality. Wikipedia

  • Lord of the World

    1907 dystopian science fiction novel by Monsignor Robert Hugh Benson that centres upon the reign of the Antichrist and the end of the world. It has been called prophetic by Dale Ahlquist, Joseph Pearce, Pope Benedict XVI and Pope Francis. Wikipedia

  • Point Counter Point

    Novel by Aldous Huxley, first published in 1928. Huxley's longest novel, and was notably more complex and serious than his earlier fiction. Wikipedia

  • The Last Man

    Apocalyptic, dystopian science fiction novel by Mary Shelley, which was first published in 1826. The book describes a future Earth at the time of the late 21st Century, ravaged by a new pandemic of a mysterious disease which quickly sweeps across the world, ultimately resulting in the near-decimation of all humanity. Wikipedia

  • The Genius and the Goddess

    Novel by Aldous Huxley. Published by Chatto & Windus in the UK and by Harper & Row in the US. Wikipedia

  • Island (Huxley novel)

    Final book by English writer Aldous Huxley, published in 1962. Account of Will Farnaby, a cynical journalist who is shipwrecked on the fictional island of Pala. Wikipedia

  • Aldous Huxley

    English writer and philosopher. He wrote nearly fifty books —both novels and non-fiction works—as well as wide-ranging essays, narratives, and poems. Wikipedia

  • Ape and Essence

    Novel by Aldous Huxley, published by Chatto & Windus in the UK and Harper & Brothers in the US. Set in a dystopia, as is Brave New World, Huxley's more famous work. Wikipedia

  • A Clockwork Orange (novel)

    Dystopian satirical black comedy novel by English writer Anthony Burgess, published in 1962. Set in a near-future society that has a youth subculture of extreme violence. Wikipedia

  • The Devils of Loudun

    1952 non-fiction novel by Aldous Huxley. Historical narrative of supposed demonic possession, religious fanaticism, sexual repression, and mass hysteria that occurred in 17th-century France surrounding unexplained events that took place in the small town of Loudun. Wikipedia

  • Utopian and dystopian fiction are genres of speculative fiction that explore social and political structures. Utopian fiction portrays a setting that agrees with the author's ethos, having various attributes of another reality intended to appeal to readers. Wikipedia

  • We (novel)

    Dystopian novel by Russian writer Yevgeny Zamyatin, written 1920–1921. First published as an English translation by Gregory Zilboorg in 1924 by E. P. Dutton in New York, with the original Russian text first published in 1954. Wikipedia

  • Limes inferior

    Social science fiction dystopian novel written in 1982 by the Polish author Janusz A. Zajdel. Dystopia showing a grim vision of a future society resulting from a merger of the two systems competing at the time - communism and capitalism. Wikipedia

  • Crome Yellow

    First novel by British author Aldous Huxley, published by Chatto & Windus in 1921, followed by a U.S. edition by George H. Doran Company in 1922. Still appreciated and has been adapted to different media. Wikipedia

  • Aldous Huxley bibliography

    The following bibliography of Aldous Huxley provides a chronological list of the published works of English writer Aldous Huxley (1894–1963). It includes his fiction and non-fiction, both published during his lifetime and posthumously. Wikipedia

  • After Many a Summer

    Novel by Aldous Huxley that tells the story of a Hollywood millionaire who fears his impending death. Published in the United States as After Many a Summer Dies the Swan. Wikipedia

  • Antic Hay

    Comic novel by Aldous Huxley, published in 1923. The story takes place in London, and depicts the aimless or self-absorbed cultural elite in the sad and turbulent times following the end of World War I. Wikipedia

  • The Sleeper Awakes

    Dystopian science fiction novel by English writer H. G. Wells, about a man who sleeps for two hundred and three years, waking up in a completely transformed London in which he has become the richest man in the world. The main character awakes to see his dreams realised, and the future revealed to him in all its horrors and malformities. Wikipedia

  • The Wanting Seed

    Dystopian novel by the English author Anthony Burgess, written in 1962. Overpopulation and its relation to culture. Wikipedia

  • The Iron Heel

    Dystopian novel by American writer Jack London, first published in 1908. Oligarchic tyranny in the United States. Wikipedia

  • Time Must Have a Stop

    Novel by Aldous Huxley, first published in 1944 by Chatto and Windus. It follows the story of Sebastian Barnack, a young poet, who holidays with his hedonistic uncle in Florence. Wikipedia

  • The Day of the Triffids

    1951 post-apocalyptic novel by the English science fiction author John Wyndham. Apparent meteor shower, an aggressive species of plant starts killing people. Wikipedia

  • Rebecca (novel)

    1938 Gothic novel by English author Dame Daphne du Maurier. Unnamed young woman who impetuously marries a wealthy widower, only to discover that he and his household are haunted by the memory of his late first wife, the title character. Wikipedia

  • The Woman in White (novel)

    Wilkie Collins's fifth published novel, written in 1859. Considered to be among the first mystery novels and is widely regarded as one of the first in the genre of "sensation novels". Wikipedia

  • 1985 (Burgess novel)

    Novel by English writer Anthony Burgess. Inspired by, and was intended as a tribute to, George Orwell's novel Nineteen Eighty-Four. Wikipedia

  • Eyeless in Gaza (novel)

    Bestselling novel by Aldous Huxley, first published in 1936. The title originates from a phrase in John Milton's Samson Agonistes: Wikipedia

  • Fahrenheit 451

    Dystopian novel by American writer Ray Bradbury, first published in 1953. Often regarded as one of his best works, the novel presents a future American society where books are outlawed and "firemen" burn any that are found. Wikipedia

Sentences

Sentences forBrave New World

  • In the decades since the publication of Nineteen Eighty-Four, there have been numerous comparisons to Huxley's Brave New World, which had been published 17 years earlier, in 1932.Nineteen Eighty-Four-Wikipedia
  • The Rothschild name is mentioned by Aldous Huxley in his novel Brave New World, among many names of historically affluent persons, scientific innovators and others.Rothschild family-Wikipedia
  • Critic Roger Ebert observed, "Like Brave New World and 1984, the movie plays like a critique of contemporary society, with the Alliance as Big Brother, enemy of discontent".Joss Whedon-Wikipedia
  • Works of this period included important novels on the dehumanising aspects of scientific progress, most famously Brave New World, and on pacifist themes (for example, Eyeless in Gaza).Aldous Huxley-Wikipedia
  • The book Brave New World by Aldous Huxley references The Tempest in the title, and explores genetically modified citizens and the subsequent social effects.The Tempest-Wikipedia
  • In the novel Brave New World, a Zuni native named John Savage comes to grip with sexual realities in the New State and how they differ from his own culture.Zuni people-Wikipedia

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