It is impossible to read Brave New World without being impressed by Huxley's eerie glimpses into the present
The 20th century could be seen as a race between two versions of man-made hell - the jackbooted state totalitarianism of Orwell's Nineteen Eight-Four, and the hedonistic ersatz paradise of Brave New World, where absolutely everything is a consumer good and human beings are engineered to be happy
A brilliant tour de force, Brave New World may be read as a grave warning of the pitfalls that await uncontrolled scientific advance. Full of barbed wit and malice-spiked frankness. Provoking, stimulating, shocking and dazzling
In this fake news and post-truth era, The Handmaid’s Tale, Brave New World and Slaughterhouse 5 have enjoyed a renaissance. These unprecedented times perhaps aren't so unprecedented...
Dystopian novels like The Handmaid's Tale seem more relevant today than ever. In light of recent events on the world stage Margaret Atwood's introduction to Huxley's masterpiece, Brave New World, proves it may be the most prescient novel for our current times