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Aldous Huxley's A Brave New World The New World, a man-made Utopia, regulated by its motto, Community, Identity, Stability (Huxley 3). A manmade universe in every manner. Human beings fertilized in bottles. Identity, gender, intelligence, position in society, all predestined. Human beings categorized in this order of precedence: Alpha, Beta, Gamma, Delta, and Epsilon. Each conditioned for a particular way. Every one works for every one else (Huxley, 74). All artificial to guarantee social stability. Is society at the New World really better than in the 2000s? Are individuals from the New World really happier than we're from the 2000s? Can we in the 2000s have any thing in common with the New World? Are there significant sociological differences between the 2000s and the New World? All these are questions that I found myself pondering as I put down Aldous Huxley's brilliant A Brave New World. We have tremendous expectations of our Mothers. From the 2000s, our ideal Mother provide life for her child, gives unconditional love to her child, and nurtures her child. There is a special bond between a Mother and her child. We've learned to recognize, respect, and appreciate the self-sacrifices and hardships that a Mother endures for her child. Those people less fortunate, wants the love, care, and attention of a great Mother and superior parents. To provide decent parenting to our children are the targets and worries of every great parents. Parental affection and advice, or lack thereof, plays a very important role in our own lives. We encourage childbirth as a normal, fulfilling experience for girls (Lamaze International, Online). In the New World, Mother is a smutty word (Huxley 36). Mothers, parents, and families were educated and understood as viviparous. Our 90s culture woul...