In 1949, the British author George Orwell published the very first edition of1984 The unique presents what we now call dystopia, the opposite of the idealization of paradise, being embeded in an Excellent Britain completely reconfigured in rather perverse ways.
Given that the first day of the year 2020, the work becomes part of the list of novels offered in the general public domain, since Orwell’s death turned 70 just recently– a guideline developed for these books.
That way, whoever wishes to publish it again in more contemporary editions will be able to do it without needing to pay any type of right for the original text. Nevertheless, although the author’s works are in the general public domain, this does not suggest that the translations known and published in Brazil are likewise in the public domain.
George Orwell: author of 1984 and The Animal Revolution
George Orwell was born under the signed up name of Eric Arthur Blair in Motihari, India, at the time still a British nest.
As much as his novels are popular among readers, Orwell had an excellent profession as a journalist, showing a strong presence in the English press. In 1934, he published Burmese Days, his first book.
Nevertheless, his most famous works can be found in his ins 2015.
George Orwell’s 1984 book
1984 is considered his work of art. The story takes place after a number of world wars, when the federal government of the Airstrip No. 1 is able to observe all the steps of each of the individuals that occupy it, besides having adequate control and power to control the order of everything that is required.
The inhabitants live in the middle of a totalitarian program, in which they have to deal with the sovereignty of the infamous Big Brother, a figure who attempts to provide a great image to everybody in the government, making sure the maintenance of a real cult of his character. Nevertheless, this character is a terrific secret.
The work looks into revealing a number of issues connected to this exacerbated security, making strong criticisms of authoritarian regimes, both fascist and communist, as the author himself kept in mind in a letter dealt with to Francis A. Henson, a member of the United Union United Auto Workers, June 1949.