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  1. 1984 Este artículo trata sobre el año 1984. Para otros usos de ese número, véase 1984 (desambiguación). Para la novela distópica de George Orwell, véase 1984 (novela). Artes Música • Cine • Televisión Categorías Categoría principal Nacimientos • Fallecimientos • Por país • Álbumes • Libros • Películas • Sencillos

  2. 1984 (en su versión original en inglés: Nineteen Eighty-Four) es una novela política de ficción distópica, escrita por George Orwell entre 1947 y 1948 y publicada el 8 de junio de 1949.

  3. › wiki › 19841984 - Wikipedia

    441763200 – 473385599. Wikimedia Commons has media related to 1984. 1984 ( MCMLXXXIV) was a leap year starting on Sunday of the Gregorian calendar, the 1984th year of the Common Era (CE) and Anno Domini (AD) designations, the 984th year of the 2nd millennium, the 84th year of the 20th century, and the 5th year of the 1980s decade.

    • Sinopsis
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    • Enlaces Externos

    Año 1984. Winston Smith (John Hurt) vive en Oceanía, en una zona regida por un gobierno totalitario liderado por el Gran Hermano. Smith, un trabajador del Ministerio de la Verdad, se encarga de revisar las noticias y modificarlas para que sean publicadas. Su vida transcurre como la de cualquier otro ciudadano, salvo por una vocación por la reflexió...

    La película ganó el premio a la "Mejor Película Británica del Año" en los Evening Standard British Film Awards.

    Coloquio sobre la película Emisión del 7 de marzo del 2015 del programa de Zaragoza TV En clave de cine (YouTube)

    • Michael Radford
    • 1984
    • Background and Title
    • Plot
    • Characters
    • Setting
    • Themes
    • Sources For Literary Motifs
    • Critical Reception
    • Adaptations in Other Media
    • Translations
    • Cultural Impact

    In 1944, Orwell began work which "encapsulate[d] the thesis at the heart of his... novel", which explored the consequences of dividing the world up into zones of influence, as conjured by the recent Tehran Conference. Three years later, he wrote most of the actual book on the Scottish island of Jura from 1947 to 1948 despite being seriously ill wit...

    In 1984, civilisation has been ravaged by world war, civil conflict, and revolution. Airstrip One (formerly known as Great Britain) is a province of Oceania, one of the three totalitarian super-states that rule the world. It is ruled by "The Party" under the ideology of "Ingsoc" (a Newspeak shortening of "English Socialism") and the mysterious lead...

    Main characters

    1. Winston Smith – the 39-year old protagonist who is a phlegmatic everymanharbouring thoughts of rebellion and is curious about the Party's power and the past before the Revolution. 2. Julia – Winston's lover who is a covert "rebelfrom the waist downwards" who publicly espouses Party doctrine as a member of the fanatical Junior Anti-Sex League. Julia enjoys her small acts of rebellion and has no interest in giving up her lifestyle. 3. O'Brien– A mysterious character, O'Brien is a member of t...

    Secondary characters

    1. Aaronson, Jones, and Rutherford – former members of the Inner Party whom Winston vaguely remembers as among the original leaders of the Revolution, long before he had heard of Big Brother. They confessed to treasonable conspiracies with foreign powers and were then executed in the political purges of the 1960s. In between their confessions and executions, Winston saw them drinking in the Chestnut Tree Café—with broken noses, suggesting that their confessions had been obtained by torture. L...

    Political geography

    Three perpetually warring totalitariansuperstates control the world in the novel: 1. Oceania (ideology: Ingsoc, known in Oldspeak as English Socialism), whose core territories are "the Americas, the Atlantic Islands, including the British Isles, Australasia and the southern portion of Africa." 2. Eurasia (ideology: Neo-Bolshevism), whose core territories are "the whole of the northern part of the European and Asiatic landmass from Portugal to the Bering Strait." 3. Eastasia (ideology: Obliter...


    Nineteen Eighty-Four expands upon the subjects summarised in Orwell's essay "Notes on Nationalism" about the lack of vocabulary needed to explain the unrecognised phenomena behind certain political forces. In Nineteen Eighty-Four, the Party's artificial, minimalist language 'Newspeak' addresses the matter. 1. Positive nationalism: For instance, Oceanians' perpetual love for Big Brother. Orwell argues in the essay that ideologies such as Neo-Toryism and Celtic nationalismare defined by their o...


    In the book, Inner Party member O'Brien describes the Party's vision of the future:


    One of the most notable themes in Nineteen Eighty-Four is censorship, especially in the Ministry of Truth, where photographs and public archives are manipulated to rid them of "unpersons" (people who have been erased from history by the Party).On the telescreens, almost all figures of production are grossly exaggerated or simply fabricated to indicate an ever-growing economy, even during times when the reality is the opposite. One small example of the endless censorship is Winston being charg...

    Nineteen Eighty-Four uses themes from life in the Soviet Union and wartime life in Great Britain as sources for many of its motifs. Some time at an unspecified date after the first American publication of the book, producer Sidney Sheldon wrote to Orwell interested in adapting the novel to the Broadway stage. Orwell sold the American stage rights t...

    When it was first published, Nineteen Eighty-Four received critical acclaim. V. S. Pritchett, reviewing the novel for the New Statesman stated: "I do not think I have ever read a novel more frightening and depressing; and yet, such are the originality, the suspense, the speed of writing and withering indignation that it is impossible to put the boo...

    In the same year as the novel's publishing, a one-hour radio adaptation was aired on the United States' NBC radio network as part of the NBC University Theatre series. The first television adaptation appeared as part of CBS's Studio One series in September 1953. BBC Television broadcast an adaptation by Nigel Kneale in December 1954. The first feat...

    The first Simplified Chinese version was published in 1979. It was first available to the general public in China in 1985, as previously it was only in portions of libraries and bookstores open to a limited number of people. Amy Hawkins and Jeffrey Wasserstrom of The Atlantic stated in 2019 that the book is widely available in Mainland China for se...

    The effect of Nineteen Eighty-Four on the English language is extensive; the concepts of Big Brother, Room 101, the Thought Police, thoughtcrime, unperson, memory hole (oblivion), doublethink (simultaneously holding and believing contradictory beliefs) and Newspeak (ideological language) have become common phrases for denoting totalitarian authorit...

    • George Orwell
    • 328
    • 1949
    • 8 June 1949
  4. 1984 (comercial de televisión) 1984 fue un destacado anuncio de televisión usado en el lanzamiento en Estados Unidos de la computadora Macintosh 128K de Apple, en 1984. Concebido por Steve Hayden, Brent Thomas y Lee Clow en Chiat\Day, producido por Fairbanks Films, una productora de Nueva York, y dirigido por Ridley Scott.

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