This video discusses the different methods of social engineering that are used in the world of "Brave New World." It explains the process of fertilization and how it is done today, as well as the use of incubators to keep embryos alive. The director of the hatchery and conditioning center explains how the modern world works and how it benefits society.
00:00:00 The video discusses Aldous Huxley's novel, Brave New World, and its theme of social engineering. It explains the process of fertilization and how it is done today, as well as the use of incubators to keep embryos alive. The director of the hatchery and conditioning center explains how the modern world works and how it benefits society.
00:05:00 In this video, the director of a research lab discusses the Bokonovsky process, which is a technique used to artificially increase the number of twins in a population. The director points out that the process is one of the major instruments of social stability, and that it can be used to increase the number of standard men and women in uniform batches. He also points out that the process can be accelerated using podsnaps techniques.
00:10:00 The Brave New World program is a system in which brothers and sisters are born in batches of identical twins, with the goal of creating a "higher quality" society. The average number of individuals that a single ovary can produce is 16,012, and the Singapore center has produced over 16,500 individuals. Mr. Foster estimates that they will not be able to beat the European population until they can produce over 18,000 individuals.
00:15:00 The video discusses the different ways that the DHCRNS (Department of Heredity, Condition, and Reproduction) preserves "higher quality" embryos by selecting and conditioning them for future roles in society. The director explains that they want to have a good choice when selecting embryos, and that they allow up to 30% of embryos to develop normally. He also talks about the importance of a suitable environment for the embryo, and the dangers of oxygen deprivation.
00:20:00 In the world of "Brave New World," people are conditioned to like their inescapable social destiny, with children being raised to be happy and virtuous farmworkers. One of the main ways this is done is by conditioning them to thrive in hot and humid conditions, with the embryos of those who are too stupid to do adult work being sent to the tropics to become minor factory workers.
00:25:00 In this video, Mr. Foster is shown being disappointed by the director of a nursery because the director wanted to use higher-quality, conditioning methods on some of the intellectual embryos. The director then shows Mr. Foster some of the conditioning methods that he uses on the intellectual embryos, which include playing music and giving them shocks. The babies in the nursery become excited when they see the brightly-colored images on the books and flowers, and they become quiet once the shocks are stopped. The director says that the lesson is complete, and he waves his hand to signal the head nurse to turn off the shocks.
00:30:00 In the Brave New World video, the director discusses how humans used to be viviparous, and how we now use electricity to control and manipulate our infants. He goes on to say that we conditioned the masses to hate the country, but simultaneously we condition them to love all country sports. He also points out that flowers have one grave deficit: they are gratuitous. The student finally asks the director why we would want to abolish the love of nature, to which the director responds that it is not necessary for the lower classes to have a love of nature, as they will still consume transport.
00:35:00 The video discusses the principle of sleep teaching, or hypnopedia, which was discovered by George Bernard Shaw in 1923. At that time, little reuben was repeating a long lecture by Shaw himself while his parents were asleep. The principle of sleep teaching was eventually applied to teaching children, but it was not applied until after many years of experimentation.
00:40:00 This video explores the concept of "hypnopedia," or "the greatest moralizing and socializing force of all time." It discusses how elementary school children are subjected to hypnopedia, or conscious mind control, through repeated exposure to audio and visual suggestions. The goal of this technique is to inculcate more complex courses of behavior and finer distinctions into the students' minds.
00:50:00 In the Brave New World of the future, people live in a society where history is considered to be bunk. The controller says that "history is bunk" and waves his hand to brush away the dust of ancient civilizations. Henry Foster inquires about the new higher quality version of the Alejandra movie and Mustafa Monde intercepts the assistant predestinator. Mustafa Monde tells the controller that he won't corrupt the children, and the controller is overwhelmed with confusion. Bernard Marx's face is contemptuous as he stares at the children, and the smell of hot baths and massage machines fills the air. The children try to imagine living in a family, but they can't achieve success. Lenina Crown walks down a corridor and enters the girl's dressing room where she plunges into a deafening chaos.
00:55:00 In "Brave New World," Lenina undergoes a "pregnancy substitute" which is mandatory until age 21. She is surprised when her neighbor Fanny tells her that she's been feeling "out of sorts" lately, and Fanny reveals that she's been using a "vibravac" machine to have fake pregnancies. Lenina is shocked to learn that some people are better off starting their first pregnancy at 17, and she opens her locker to reveal boxes of "syrup of corpus luteum" and "placentine 5cc." She reads the labels on the boxes and learns that they're for use after August 1st, when the "overridden guaranteed fresh" mammary gland extract will no longer be usable. Lenina is appalled that she has to use a "vibravac" machine to have a fake pregnancy, but she's comforted by the thought that her "dear you're only 19."
The video discusses the society in the novel, Brave New World, and its similarities to our own. It describes the different social classes and the ways in which they are necessary for the society to function. It also discusses the different jobs that are available to the different social classes, and how each class is necessary for the society to function.
01:00:00 The video Brave New World is a newly released higher quality version of the original. The video discusses how society in the future will be based on monogamy and a narrow channeling of impulse and energy. Though everyone will be connected, there will still be loneliness and pain as people are not conditioned to obey society's rules. The students in the video agree that these conditions are undesirable and feel that the video has made them more sympathetic to the people in the future.
01:05:00 In the year 2019, the wheels of the world continue to turn, but at a much slower pace than they did in the past. This has led to the mass starvation of a million people due to the inability to turn the wheels fast enough. In order to keep the population stable and prevent any more deaths, the controllers have decided that men must be kept as stable and obedient as the wheels themselves. They are also required to be content and to be satisfied with very little. Fanny, a woman in 2019, is in disagreement with this way of life. She thinks that men should be able to express their emotions, and that she would rather be with Henry, her husband, than Bernard, the assistant predestinator.
01:10:00 In the video, Bernard Marx, a specialist in hypnopedia, talks about how repetition of certain behavior can change someone's mentality. He explains that when he was young, he hated people, but after doing 400 repetitions of talking to them, he realized that they are just like him, just larger and stronger. The Nine Years War begins in 1881 and is fought between Germany and France. Bernard is disgusted by the idea of democracy, as it seems to imply that men are more equal than they are. He decides to join the war effort, but is horrified when he witnesses the violence and destruction. In the end, he decides to accept an invitation to join a Savage Reservation in North America, where he will be able to see a savage show without interference from humans.
01:15:00 In the Brave New World society, people are forced to consume a lot of products in order to maintain the stability of the society. The narrator, Fanny Crown, is speechless when she is told about this, but La Nina agrees with it. The controllers eventually realize that force is no good, and use slower methods instead. The society is eventually destroyed by the Nine Years War and other factors.
01:20:00 In the Brave New World of the 21st century, all humans are happy and contented, thanks to the use of soma, a euphoric narcotic that eliminates all physiological stigmata of old age. Bernard Marx, one of the characters in the video, reflects on the past and regrets the way things used to be. He remembers the days when old men in the bar would retire and take to religion, spend their time reading and thinking, and be totally ignorant of the world around them. Now, such men work hard all their lives, copulate, have no time for leisure, and are incapable of thinking or enjoying themselves. One day, a crevice in time opens up and Marx is forced to confront the memories and regrets of his past, as well as the present state of the world. He is happy to be back on solid ground, working and living the way he always did.
01:25:00 In the "Brave New World" video, people are distracted by the FeelyFeely interactions. The little girl shouts angrily at the DHC to go away, and the boy can't see that his four chips are busy. The controller slowly majestically moves the conveyors forward with a faint humming of machinery. The four passengers enter the lift and the liftman tells them to go down to floor 18. Bernard steps up to Lenina and asks her to come with him for a week in July. She wonders why he would want her, and Bernard explains that it's because she's faithfully been with all of them. She thinks he's funny and agrees to give him a week's notice. The liftman goes back to the well and the video ends.
01:30:00 Bernard Marks and Lanina fly in a helicopter over London, marveling at the beauty of the sky and the deep drone of the rocket planes speeding overhead. Bernard's face is soft and he seems in pain, and Lanina asks what is wrong. Bernard tells her that he should say she is pretty, but his voice trembles a little. Lanina smiles at him and tells him that it is beautiful. Bernard tells her that he must fly to New York to meet Henry Foster, but Lanina says that she will go with him. Bernard protests, but she tells him that she will go with him and that she is "perfect for obstacle golf." Bernard starts the engines and the helicopter shoots vertically into the air. They reach a speed of two kilometers per minute and London disappears beneath them. The table-top buildings become mushrooms and Bernard tells Lanina that he will keep Henry Foster waiting. Lanina looks out the window and sees the red rocket plummeting from one of the skyscrapers. Bernard tells her that it is the red rocket from New York, and she looks out the window and sees the gyms and tennis courts of the city below.
01:35:00 The narrator describes a dystopian world where people are controlled by a society that has created a new class of people known as "gammas" and "deltas." The narrator describes how he feels inferior to those in the lower class, and how this leads to problems in his personal life.
01:40:00 Bernard Marx, a writer and lecturer at the College of Emotional Engineering, visits the Bureau of Propaganda. There, he meets Herr Helmholtz Watson, who is writing a book. Bernard tells him that he is interested in something else, and that is the problem with being too able. Helmholtz is unimpressed and tells him that he is a mental excess. Bernard disagrees and insists that there is a difference between being too able and being able in the right way.
01:45:00 In this short story, Bernard explains to Hermholtz how the recent changes in his life--the departure of many of his female students, the creation of a new, more intense form of writing--have left him feeling empty and directionless. Bernard explains that he feels like he has something important to say, but he doesn't know what it is. He worries that he is not using his power to its fullest potential. Finally, Bernard reveals that he believes there is someone outside the room, but when he opens the door there is nobody there. He feels embarrassed and ashamed for himself.
01:50:00 The video discusses the society in the novel, Brave New World, and its similarities to our own. It describes the different social classes and the ways in which they are necessary for the society to function. It also discusses the different jobs that are available to the different social classes, and how each class is necessary for the society to function.
01:55:00 The video describes the dystopian society in "Brave New World," which is a high-quality version of the original book. In this society, people are happy and everybody is happy, but there is one thing that they are certain of: whoever he may have been, the person was happy when they were alive. The video ends with the lyrics to a song about a bottle of liquor, and the song describes the happiness that can be found in this society.
In "Brave New World", a deep, rich voice speaks from above, telling the people of the world that they are nearing their end. The voice is accompanied by a series of symbols and music, which leads to an orgy. The people dance and chant in an attempt to reach a state of unity and peace. Finally, the voice tells the people that someone is coming, but nobody hears or sees him.
02:00:00 Bernard meets a group of people, including a girl named Morgana, at an auditorium for Ford's Day celebrations. Bernard has trouble fitting in and is embarrassed that he is late. Sarangini, a new member, apologizes for being late and slides into her seat between Jim Bokonovsky and Herbert Bakunen. Bernard is discouraged and predicts another failure.
02:05:00 The narrator describes attending a religious service in which soma, a sacrament, is consumed in an attempt to fuse the identities of twelve individuals into one larger being. The president stands up and makes the sign of the tea, which switches on the synthetic music and begins the soft, indefatigable beating of drums. The brief, haunting melody of the first solidarity hymn is sung again, and all twelve individuals are consumed with yearning for death. The second solidarity hymn is sung and all drink soma tirelessly. The president gives a signal and the chorus begins singing the third solidarity hymn, in which the sense of the coming's imminence is like an electric tension. The president switches off the music and there is an absolute silence. The silence of expectancy is quivering and creeping with a galvanic intensity.
02:10:00 In "Brave New World", a deep, rich voice speaks from above, telling the people of the world that they are nearing their end. The voice is accompanied by a series of symbols and music, which leads to an orgy. The people dance and chant in an attempt to reach a state of unity and peace. Finally, the voice tells the people that someone is coming, but nobody hears or sees him.
02:15:00 This video provides a brief description of the dystopian novel, "Brave New World", and its new, higher quality version. The narrator discusses the character Bernard Marx, and how his odd behavior makes him difficult to understand and care for. He describes how Lenina, the alpha female of their group of friends, is undecided about whether or not to go on their planned vacation to the north pole, and decides to fly to the Savage Reservation instead. Bernard is one of the few men who are authorized to visit the reservation, and as such, is an interesting addition to the group.
02:20:00 The narrator and Lenina discuss Bernard's mood, and Lenina tries to get Bernard to be happier by reminding him of how happy everyone is now. Bernard insists that he is happy, but he feels trapped and unhappy because he doesn't have the freedom to be happy in his own way. Lenina tells Bernard that she is free, and Bernard asks her if she would like to be free in the same way. Lenina responds that she does not know what he means. Bernard then tells her that he wants to go back to the factory.
02:25:00 Bernard tells Lanina that he wished things had ended differently, and she's surprised because he had seemed like a perfect adult the night before. Lanina insists that it was still fun, but Bernard admits that it wasn't. He tells Lanina that he wants to know what passion is, and Lanina responds that it's "when the individual feels the community reel." Bernard is unconvinced, but Lanina insists that adults should reel and burn, and Bernard finally agrees.
02:30:00 Bernard, the director's personal assistant, enters the director's office to deliver a permit for a new Mexican reservation. The director recalls how he wanted to go to the reservation to see the "savages" when he was younger, and Bernard tells the story of how he and his girlfriend got lost in the mountains. The director is disturbed by Bernard's story and accuses him of having an inappropriate relationship with the girl. Bernard insists that everything was perfectly healthy and normal, and the two men share a sad laugh.
02:35:00 Bernard, the protagonist, complains to his friend, Linna, about his current job at the center. Linna sympathizes, but warns Bernard that he may be transferred if he doesn't improve his behavior. Bernard then reveals that he has been working on a secret project, and is angry with himself for giving away the information. He vents his anger on Bernard, and threatens to transfer him if he ever misbehaves again. Bernard then tells Linna about his upcoming trip to Iceland, and expresses his excitement at the prospect of experiencing new and different things. Linna is offended by the idea of progress being "lovely," but agrees to go along with the plan. Bernard and Linna spend the night at a hotel in Santa Fe, New Mexico, and are extremely pleased with the accommodations. They are also excited to experience new technologies and innovations. Bernard reveals that he and Linna are scheduled to fly to Iceland the following day.
02:45:00 Bernard is going to be sent to Iceland to be a "subject" of experimentation. He is terrified, but remembers how theoretical courage has not helped him in the past. He rages against himself for not being more brave and decides that he will take the opportunity to resist when it comes to being sent to Iceland. He climbs into the helicopter and is gone.
02:50:00 The video shows a view of the pueblo of Malpase in New Mexico. The pueblo is made up of smaller, individual stories, and the taller houses rise like stepped pyramids into the blue sky. At their feet is a strangle of low buildings, a crisscross of walls, and on three sides, the precipices fall sheer into the plane. La Nina, a companion, comments on how strange it is. The guide, an Indian, leads the way up a companion ladder to the pueblo. La Nina is repulsed by the sight. Bernard, her husband, philosophically points out that these people have been living this way for thousands of years, so it must be "used to it." They enter the pueblo and are greeted by the men, who run past without a word. La Nina is disgusted by the sight of the people and the smell of the snakes. They walk into the pueblo and are introduced to their guide, who leaves them for a moment. La Nina is appalled by the dirt, the flies, the dogs, and the rubbish. Bernard points out that these conditions are "probably" "used to." La Nina insists that they must clean the place up, and Bernard agrees
02:55:00 The video presents a new, higher quality version of William Golding's novel, "Brave New World." The old man seen climbing down the ladder from the first floor terrace of a neighboring house is described as profoundly wrinkled and black, with toothless mouth and bristles on his chin. He comes down slowly, pauses at each rung, and then continues on his way. Lanita, her eyes wide with horror and amazement, whispers to Bernard that the old man is "old," and Bernard responds carelessly with "old." Lanita is left to face the horrors of Malpase unaided, and the spectacle of two young women giving breasts to their babies makes her blush and turn away her face. She has never seen anything so indecent in her life. Bernard proceeds to make open comments on this revoltingly viviparous scene. Lanita is left outraged, and they leave the square.
This video is a re-enactment of a scene from George Orwell's novel, "Brave New World". The scene depicts a group of people dancing around a pile of snakes, one of which is being dipped in cornmeal and water. Instantly, a man walks up and whips the boy with a leather whip. The boy doesn't make a sound, but his body quivers. The man continues to whip him until he's almost dead. The crowd goes wild and celebrates.
03:00:00 This video is a re-enactment of a scene from George Orwell's novel, "Brave New World". The scene depicts a group of people dancing around a pile of snakes, one of which is being dipped in cornmeal and water. Instantly, a man walks up and whips the boy with a leather whip. The boy doesn't make a sound, but his body quivers. The man continues to whip him until he's almost dead. The crowd goes wild and celebrates.
03:05:00 In this YouTube video, a high-quality version of the novel "Brave New World" is shown. The video follows the events of the novel, with particular attention to the character Lenina and her relationship with the strange man, Bernard. Lenina is fascinated by the man, and is very drawn to him, but is also repelled by his violence and sadism. Eventually, she comes to realize that he is a victim as well, and the two of them share a touching moment before he is dragged away by the old women of the town.
03:10:00 The young man speaks about his past, revealing that he was born to a woman who had a relationship with a man who was his father, but that he had never seen him again. Linda, meanwhile, is a stranger who has come to the reservation from a faraway place. The two meet and Linda is immediately repulsed by the creature that is Bernard, Bernard's mother. The conversation turns to Bernard's past, and he reveals that he used to be a baiter, which is a job where men try to catch wild animals. Linda is shocked to hear this and Bernard begins to cry. He tells her that it was not his fault, insisting that he did everything he could to avoid having a child. Linda begins to cry, and Bernard asks her if she knows what it is like to feel so ashamed. Bernard then tells her about his past, revealing that he used to be a baiter and that he had a baby. Linda is horrified by this and Bernard asks her if she knows what it is like to be so ashamed. Linda nods and Bernard glimses that he has still got his old clothes, which he will show her later.
03:15:00 The narrator of the video reflects on her life before the world was "brave new world." Linda remembers being disgusted by the filth and lack of hygiene in civilization, and she expresses her concerns to other characters in the video. Linda also remembers her husband, John, and how he was a comfort to her. She reflects on the changed world, and how it is difficult to understand. Linda believes that being mad is infectious and that John may have caught it from the indians.
03:20:00 The narrator tells the story of his life from the beginning up until the point where he was taken away by three women and beaten for breaking something. Linda, the woman being beaten, told him that the men who came to see her were "beastly savages." The narrator remembers one afternoon when he was playing with other children and it snowed on the mountains. He came back to the house and heard angry voices. He saw three women beating Linda with a whip. He ran in to help her, but the women took him away and he never saw her again.
03:25:00 In "Brave New World", a boy named Leonard is taken to a society where people are controlled by a government that uses drugs to keep people docile. Linda, one of the women in Leonard's society, is cruel to him and he eventually escapes. Linda follows him and abuses him, but he eventually manages to get away.
03:30:00 The narrator tells the story of how, when he was younger, he and his friends would make fun of Linda, a girl who they would call "bad." One day, after being bullied, he comes home to find a book he's never seen before, and that Linda has been reading it. The book is called "The Complete Works of William Shakespeare." Linda tells the narrator that it's been there for hundreds of years, and that it was in one of the chests in the Antelope Kiva, which the old men of the pueblo believe is haunted.
03:40:00 Brave New World is a society where people are controlled by drug injections that make them happy and content. 15-year-old John is excited to learn how to make the bow and become a man, but when he is pulled out of the kiva after refusing to climb down with the other boys, he realizes that the society is not as perfect as it seems.
03:45:00 The young man tells Bernard about how he is different from most people and how he is lonely because he is different. Bernard tells the young man that there is some sense in what he is doing, better than taking drugs. The young man tells Bernard about how he fainted after standing against a rock and how he cut himself. Bernard looks at the scar and then quickly averts his eyes.
03:50:00 Bernard is speaking to a secretary on the phone about a new project he has been working on. The secretary tells him that the World Controller is interested in the project, and that Bernard should bring the two people he has been working with back to London with him. Bernard's wife, Linda, is aware of what is going on and is okay with it. Bernard hangs up the phone and tells his wife that he has to go to the warden's office to get a permit.
03:55:00 Bernard sees that his wife, Lenina, is asleep and decides to steal her away before her scheduled soma holiday. He enters the room quietly, kneels down beside the bed, and kisses her cheek. He murmurs a prayer for her and leaves the room.
In the Brave New World, people are controlled by drugs and machines. One of the characters, the savage, is repulsed by a woman named Linda, but he frequently visits her. Bernard, the Savage's friend, tries to explain elementary relativity to him, but then decides it's not worth it. They go to another classroom, where John is bewildered by what elementary relativity is.
04:00:00 The video Brave New World is a new, higher quality version of the original. The new version includes extra scenes and details that make the story more interesting. The director of the center where the video is set is grave because one of his workers, a man with great talents, has ethical responsibilities.
04:05:00 The video discusses the firing of a scientist, Bernard, for his unorthodox views and sex life. The director proposes to transfer Bernard to a sub-center, and if he does not agree to leave, to dismiss him with ignominy. Bernard responds with a speech outlining his reasons for staying.
04:10:00 In this short story, the protagonist, Linda, recalls her time with her former friend Tommykin. Tommykin is the director of a "monstrous" institute where children are raised to be compliant and docile. Linda remembers Tommykin fondly, and is devastated when she learns he's the father of her baby. The laughter that had been present in the room when Tommykin revealed this turns into horror when Linda realizes everyone in the room knows her secret. Linda begs her friend John to take her away, and when he refuses, she runs out of the building in tears.
04:15:00 The narrator describes the effects of soma, a drug that allows people to experience happiness without pain or anxiety. Linda, a woman in her 60s, is addicted to soma and spends her days in bed watching TV and taking soma tablets. John, Linda's son, objects to her using soma so much and tries to convince the doctor to stop giving her the drug. However, the doctor reveals that Linda is actually living longer because she's taking soma more frequently. John begins to understand that soma is like a holiday in another world and he eventually agrees that it's okay for her to continue using the drug. Linda's friends are also happy to have her around, and she eventually dies from taking too much soma.
04:20:00 Bernard, the Chief Butler in the new world, brags to Helmholtz Watson about his conquests with girls. Helmholtz is not amused and warns Bernard that he will come to a bad end. Bernard is intoxicated with his success, but realizes that he is envious of Helmholtz's happiness. Bernard goes off on a tirade about Helmholtz, but soon regrets it and sends him a letter of apology. Bernard is impressed by the technology in the new world and is especially interested in the balloon station, where he is shown a bird's-eye view of the world.
04:25:00 The video discusses theBrave New World novel, in which people are controlled by drugs and machines. One of the characters, the savage, is repulsed by a woman named Linda, and he frequently visits her. Bernard, the Savage's friend, tries to explain elementary relativity to him, but then decides it's not worth it. They go to another classroom, where John is bewildered by what elementary relativity is.
04:30:00 In the Brave New World, society is run by a group of "supermen" known as the "provost." The headmistress of the school, Miss Keat, explains that the penitentes, a group of people who have committed various sins before God, are used as a form of entertainment for the schoolchildren. Bernard, a new student at the school, is told about the hypnopedic control room, where each dormitory has a music box that plays recordings of lessons. Bernard is also told that the students at the school are given chocolate cream on death days to help them deal with the death of others. Bernard makes an appointment with the headmistress to see her that evening.
Meanwhile, in the slough crematorium, death conditioning begins at 18 months old. Every child spends two mornings a week at the hospital for the dying. The Savage is curious as to what is in the little cardboard pillboxes the workers are given when they go to the monorail station. Bernard vaguely remembers that the caskets in The Merchant of Venice were made out of Russian wood. The workers at the crematorium receive four half-gram tablets of soma every Saturday.
04:35:00 The video follows the story of a woman named Lenina who falls in love with a savage. Though she is initially bewildered and upset by his behavior, she eventually realizes that she likes him and has a chance at a real relationship with him. However, she is worried that he won't believe her if she tells him how she feels, and she sings a song about being in love with him.
04:40:00 In "Brave New World", a synthetic world where people are singing and dancing to synthesized music and perfumes, a man is watching the film with his girlfriend. The man is disturbed by the explicit, sexual scenes and the violence. He abruptly leaves the theater, transferring his emotions to the movie theater itself. La Nina, his girlfriend, is also disturbed, but she says that she likes the film. The man is angered by her lack of understanding and leaves angrily.
04:45:00 Bernard tries to get the savage to come to the meeting, but the savage refuses, saying he doesn't want to "please" Bernard. Bernard tries to get the savage to change his mind, but the savage is angry and insulting. Bernard finally tells the assembled men that the savage will not be coming, and they are angry with him for tricking them. The arch songster, who is also present at the meeting, is angry with Bernard for tricking him.
04:50:00 The arch community songster of Canterbury, England, gives some advice to a young man, Bernard, who is feeling humiliated after his failed attempt to impress the man. Bernard is told to listen to his heart and not to let pride get in the way of his happiness. Bernard is also advised to be more attentive to Lenina, the woman he has feelings for.
04:55:00 Bernard, a conditioning specialist, is in a low mood due to the lack of success he's had recently. He walks over to work and is surprised to find the Savage, his old friend from college, there. The Savage sympathizes with Bernard and tells him that he's more like he was at his peak in Melpace. Bernard is saddened to realize that the intoxication of success has worn off and the old self he's been carrying around is unprecedentedly heavy.
In "Brave New World", the narrator describes the society in which people are born into predetermined roles and are never allowed to question their society. He talks to a slave named Linda about her experiences in the society, and notes that she was happy and content until she was deprived of soma. Linda's former friend speaks up and urges the narrator to stop throwing soma out the window, but the narrator responds by saying that he will teach the slaves to be free, regardless of whether they want to or not.
05:00:00 The video discusses the relationship between Bernard and Helmholtz, and how Bernard was hurt when Helmholtz didn't seem to care about his recent troubles. Bernard feels grateful for Helmholtz's friendship, but also resentful because he feels like he deserves more from Helmholtz.
05:05:00 Bernard is jealous of his friendship with Helmholtz and of the Savage's closeness to the German man. One day, he decides to test how effective his jealousy is by interrupting the Savage while he is reading. This proves to be a foolish decision, as Helmholtz reacts angrily and forces the Savage to leave the room. Bernard's jealousy continues to upset him, until he realizes that it is actually providing him with a creative outlet.
05:10:00 Henry Foster comes to the embryo store to see if he knows anyone who is being had by each other, and finds Lenina working. Lenina tells him she's not feeling well and doesn't want to run the risk of taking a second dose of medication. Henry suggests an extra strong VPS treatment, but Lenina is not interested. Fannie, Henry's girlfriend, starts to protest but Henry tells her it's absurd to let oneself get into a state like this. Fannie says she doesn't want a man, and Henry tells her there are millions of other men in the world. Lenina remembers that she was going to give John a sleeping sickness injection, but can't remember if she did or not. In the end, Lenina decides not to give John a second dose of medication and goes to the next bottle.
05:15:00 The narrator tells the story of how he and a friend once tried to get a woman to marry them, but she refused. He explains that this is because she was afraid of what he could do if she didn't marry him--he was very violent. He tells her that he can't help it that he is violent, but he still wants to marry her. She tells him that she doesn't want to marry him, but he persists. Eventually, he incoherently declares that he will do anything she wants. She is confused, and he leaves.
05:25:00 In "Brave New World", the Savage is described as being in a rage and terrorizing Lanina. The couple discuss John's new book, which is described as "heavenly", but Lanina's perfume still hangs around him. The Savage orders John to leave, and when John refuses, he kicks the door open and forces Lanina out. She falls to the floor and is terrified, but the Savage tells her that she will "get her clothes" if she doesn't leave.
05:30:00 The new higher quality version of "Brave New World" is more defiant and well-written. The Savage is disturbed to learn that Linda, his mother, is dying in the hospital. The nurse tries to explain the situation to him, but he is not listening. He demands to be taken to her, and the nurse leads the way down the ward. Faces still fresh and unwithered, senility galloped so hard that it had no time to age the cheeks only the heart.
05:35:00 A group of male children, aged 8, enter the room where Linda is lying in a coma. They are frightened by her appearance and comment on how "awful" she looks. One of the children, under the bed, pops up and starts looking at Linda's teeth.
05:40:00 The video describes the savage's reaction to the nurse's warning that if he keeps interfering with the children's conditioning, she will send for the porters and have him thrown out. The savage rises to his feet and takes a couple of steps towards her, his movements and the expression on his face so menacing that the nurse falls back in terror. With a great effort, he checks himself and without speaking turns away and sits down again by the bed. Reassured but with a dignity that is a bit shrill and uncertain, the savage tries to recapture the mood of a few minutes ago, but the memories of the happy times he and Linda shared refuse to rise. The savage begins to cry, and the video ends with him kissing Linda's lips.
05:45:00 The narrator tells the story of a woman named Linda who is dying in her sleep. She has a dream in which she meets John, her son, and he is angry because she likes Pope. Linda tries to scream but no sound comes out. The savage, who is John in the dream, is on his feet and is angry because Linda has killed someone. The nurse sees what is happening and tries to stop it. Five khaki twins with chocolate smeared faces appear and start to gawk at the scene. Linda's husband comes into the room and sees the situation. The narrator tells him to leave and he does. Linda's mind is filled with thoughts of God and what the Savage is saying.
05:50:00 The video is a description of the novel Brave New World, which was written by Aldous Huxley. In the novel, there is a society where people are born with predetermined roles, and they are never allowed to question their society. The society is run by a group of "bokonovsky" (twins), who are in charge of the hospital for the dying. In the novel, the bokonovsky are constantly trying to maintain order by pushing the twins around. One day, one of the twins dies, and the bokonovsky start to ask the other twin if he is dead. The other twin starts to howl, and the bokonovsky realize that he is grieving. They stop the soma distribution and turn on the savage, who is standing nearby. The bokonovsky tell him that he will have to take care of the twins if he wants to be part of the society. The Savage walks away, thinking about what the bokonovsky have said.
05:55:00 The narrator introduces the new higher quality version of Brave New World, which features improved graphics and a more engaging plot. He talks to a slave named Linda about her experiences in the society, and notes that she had been happy and content until she was deprived of soma. The idea of being without soma is appalling to her, and she reflects on how much better her life was before she died. Another slave, Linda's former friend, speaks up and urges the narrator to stop throwing soma out the window. The narrator responds by saying that he will teach the slaves to be free, regardless of whether they want to or not. He then throws a handful of soma tablets out the window, inciting a riot among the slaves.
The video discusses the idea of a utopia, as depicted in the novel Brave New World by Aldous Huxley. It goes on to discuss the different parts of this society, and how the Savage eventually rebels against the controller. The video ends with the Savage talking about how people in our society are beginning to lose faith in God.
06:00:00 In the year 2019, society is run by a "New Higher Quality Version" of the government that allows for "deltas" to be happy and good together. Bernard, a Savage, is hesitant to join the deltas in their happiness, but eventually succumbs and becomes one of their number. However, he begins to feel guilty, and decides to help the police during an uprising. He is praised by the policeman for his actions, but is saddened to see his friends go.
06:05:00 The three men are in the controller's study, and the Savage has just confessed that he does not like civilization. The controller tells Bernard that the book is prohibited because it is old, and because it is beautiful. Bernard protests, but the controller tells him that he can break the law if he wishes. Bernard sinks into more misery, while the Savage is excited to have spoken with someone who has read Shakespeare.
06:10:00 The narrator discusses the differences between the world in Othello and the world in our current era, which he says is not the same as Othello's world. He talks about how happiness is never grand, and how stability is not nearly as spectacular as instability. He also says that contentment is never as beautiful as struggle and that happiness is never as grand as what used to be called high art. The narrator says that these things need to be sacrificed for stability, and that people in our era are content because they are given what they want. He expresses his disapproval of the way that our bokanovsky groups are used to stabilize society, and how they are not as important as they are made out to be.
06:15:00 The video discusses the utopian society depicted in Aldous Huxley's novel, Brave New World, which is modeled after the iceberg. The society is divided into two parts, the "lowercase" world where the majority of the population are working class laborers who are happy with the conditions of their lives, and the "uppercase" world where the rich and powerful are in control. The experiment in which 22,000 alphas were transplanted to Cyprus failed and was ultimately abandoned.
06:20:00 In the year 2040, the world is in a state of constant war. The invention office is stuffed with plans for labor-saving processes, but thousands of them are never put into execution because it would be cruel to afflict the workers with excessive leisure. Agriculture is also treated as a labor-saving process, but it would be faster to synthesize food in factories. The stability of the society is a major concern, and changes are discouraged. In the end, Bernard is sent to an island for his own safety.
06:25:00 In the year 2019, Mr. Watson is sent to an island to work on a scientific project. He is happy to be there, but begins to regret his choice when he sees the negative effects of the project on the island's inhabitants. He eventually rebels against the controller and is rewarded with a new, improved project. He is then released back to the mainland.
06:30:00 The video discusses the idea that humans are not their own, and that they are instead God's property. It goes on to discuss the idea that some people may find this "great" and "happiness", but that it is actually a lack of independence and constant reliance on others. The video ends with comments from a Savage about how Cardinal Newman believes this and how it is actually a lack of happiness and comfort to be aware of this.
06:35:00 Mustafa Monde, a philosopher in the novel, "Brave New World", discusses the idea of independence and how it isn't really for humans. He points to how the advance of age leads to feelings of weakness and discomfort, and how people turn to religion to cope. He then goes on to talk about how the modern world has removed many of the sources of happiness and comfort that we used to have, and how people are beginning to lose faith in God. He concludes by saying that people shouldn't need religion to be happy, as the modern world has provided many other things that are just as satisfying.
06:40:00 The video discusses the idea that people in a civilized society need a reason to bear unpleasant things with courage, and that without a god, such a society would be unstable. It then talks about how without self-denial, civilization would ultimately end. The Savage argues that without a god, nobility and heroism would not be necessary, as these things would result from political inefficiency in a properly organized society.
06:45:00 In this Brave New World video, the controller explains that there are now no wars because people are too well-conditioned, and that there are no temptations to resist because everything is provided for them. The controller also mentions that there are now treatments available for people who suffer from violent passion, and that these treatments are compulsory.
06:50:00 The video discusses the 2016 novel, "Brave New World," by Aldous Huxley. It provides a new, higher quality version of the novel, which includes more descriptive and emotional content. The video also discusses the novel's themes of freedom, goodness, and sin, and how they are represented in the novel. It also mentions that the three main characters in the novel (the Savage, Bernard, and Helmholtz) are all going to leave the world they live in and escape to a new, better world.
06:55:00 The narrator describes a world of "savage" people living in an abandoned lighthouse, who have to be super-disciplined in order to maintain their purity. One man, who has decided to live there, finds the solitude reassuring. He spends every day looking out at beautiful scenery, and gradually becomes reconciled to the "romantic distance" between himself and the people of the civilized world.
The video is a reading of Aldous Huxley's novel "Brave New World", which describes a society in which people are constantly monitored and controlled by a government. The video shows footage of the book's original text being read by Steve Parker, as well as modern-day footage of the same passages being read by a different person. The video also asks viewers to consider supporting the author's future work on Patreon or subscribing to his YouTube account.
07:00:00 In the 1920s, John Ford purchased four Viscose woolen blankets, ropes, nails, glue, matches, and other tools to survive the winter. He intended to make a fire, drill some pots and pans, and sow seeds, but changed his mind and decided to make a bow and arrows instead. He enjoyed the work so much that he forgot his original intentions and started singing. The reporters who found him were astounded and surprised.
07:10:00 Darwin Bonaparte watches as the savage of Surrey performs an astonishing display of physical strength and acrobatics. Impressed, Bonaparte decides to make a film of the event. Three days later, the film is released to great acclaim. John, a farmer, is disturbed by the news and wonders why Linda, his wife, had to die. He eventually comes to the conclusion that she had become gradually less human and was ultimately unworthy of life.
07:15:00 The video is a performance of "The Whip," a poem by William Golding. The poem tells the story of a savage who is attacked by a group of humans and is saved by the arrival of another helicopter. The humans demand to see the savage's whip, and when he refuses to give it to them, they become increasingly angry and threaten him. The whip eventually takes control and scares the humans away.
07:25:00 The video accompanies the reading of Aldous Huxley's novel "Brave New World", which describes a society in which people are constantly monitored and controlled by a government. The video shows footage of the book's original text being read by Steve Parker, as well as modern-day footage of the same passages being read by a different person. The video also asks viewers to consider supporting the author's future work on Patreon or subscribing to his YouTube account.