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If he read George Orwell's 1984, he would have seen the only thing the main character did wrong was to be an individual in the face of Big Brother's oppression.
"The name on the card read George Mametz Sheppard, who was my mother's brother.
pounds 100 Letter IT was fascinating to read George Bingham's revelations about his father's disappearance.
My tongue was in my cheek when I read George Scheck's letter in which his father's Springfield was replaced by a Lee-Enfield, "an act for which my father never forgave the Army." I have a Springfield and two Lee-Enfields.
The human suffering caused by Stalinism is emphasized in high school English classes when students read George Orwellas Animal Farm, and many adults under forty would be hard-pressed to explain why Cubaas communist government presented aa clear and present dangera to democracy during the Cold War or why the United Statesa trade embargo is still a controversial topic for Cuban Americans and the Obama administration.
Follow George at twitter.com/GeorgeSchroeder, or read George's blog "Opinions on Sports" at www.registerguard.com/blogs
I have, however, read George Orwell's 1984 (the most lied about), and enjoyed it, and ploughed my way through Gustave Flaubert's Madame Bovary (16%) for a degree course.
THOSE WHO have read George Erickson's bestseller True North: Exploring the Great Wilderness by Bush Plane will know what to expect from his sequel--another exciting adventure in the far north from an experienced bush pilot with an inquiring, freethinking mind.
Several years ago I read George Orwell's essay "Politics and the English Language." Orwell opened my mind to the dangers of "Newspeak." Since then I have reread it, along with his explanation on "The Principles of Newspeak" at the end of Nineteen Eighty-Four, which I must admit left an even more profound effect upon my mind.
Dear Editor, I have read George Dobell's articles over the last two days and feel he has made exactly the points that I have heard at Edgbaston over the last two days.
This is the kind of double-speak that anyone who has read George Orwell's 1984 will clearly understand.
As I read George McGovern and William Polk's essay, "The Way out of War" [October], I remembered why I voted for McGovern in 1972.
We read George Orwell's 1984, which could happen in Nazi Germany or the Soviet Union, but we could never have thought police and endless war here in the United States.
Anyone shocked by this should be required to read George Santayana ("Those who cannot remember the past are condemned to repeat it.")
To participate and read George's commentary, go to http://cop.acteonline.org/ cop.