What does make Julia suspicious is all the coincidences she brings into manifestation Next is when Julia and Winston meet in the countryside, and a peculiar. What emotions does Winston feel at first when the girl put her arms around him? What emotion didn't What does Julia bring to their meeting? Julie brought a. They meet whenever Julia thinks it is safe to meet. Sometimes they go for weeks or even months without meeting. When they do meet, they.
In and of itself, it seems like an insignificant event, except that it triggers a nascent memory in Winston which Orwell describes in the following manner: The taste was delightful. But there was still that memory moving around the edges of his consciousness, something strongly felt but not reducible to definite shape, like an object seen out of the corner of one's eye.
He pushed it away from him, aware only that it was the memory of some action which he would like to undo but could not. Later in the novel, we discover that Winston, as a boy, had run off with a piece of chocolate he had stolen out of his sister's hands. When he returns from his childish thievery, he finds that his mother and sister have vanished, never to return. Imagine the association of guilt he must have linked to the experience of chocolate. A few minutes later something even stranger happens: By now, Winston should be suspicious, but he makes a dismissive reply after Julia asks him about the name he just muttered: A landscape I've seen sometimes in a dream.
This would make one suspect that Winston was either suggested that image perhaps through the telescreen while he lay sleeping or somehow he conveyed the image to someone or talked in in his sleep. But I favor the first option. Very early in the novel, when Winston has a dream of the Golden Country, he also encounters a girl with dark hair and smooth, white body who flings her clothes aside in symbolic annihilation of a whole culture.
This woman is curiously close in description to Julia. So far there have been 4 coincidences within the space of a few minutes. As the number of coincidences increase, the probability of there being some form of intelligence masterminding Winston's demise becomes a probability.
We are left with the question, "Is this a setup or is Winston some sort of psychic who has premonitions about the future? The first would fit it quite nicely. I believe Orwell was presenting this scene to his readers to instruct us to be more aware of patterns.
Often the truth is hidden in obvious manifestations that people pass off as mere coincidence. A second round of coincidences happen when Winston and Julia are alone in the room above Mr.
First off, Julia enters with her faced painted with makeup. Then Winston embraces Julia, and the moment he does he smells her perfume and suddenly has a memory of a night he spent with a prostitute: It is the same failure so many people are making today.
They hear the individual news stories, the scandals and abuses of power, but often tend to regard them as separate incidents, never piecing together the big picture. Next Julia chases out a rat that enters the apartment.
Winston and Julia's last meeting
Well, a shabby room in a seedy part of town could have rats. The thing that gives each of these "coincidences" away is that they cause Winston to have evocations of his past.
In this case, Winston is in a state of shock as he confronts the object of his worst fear.
Another thing to note is that Julia knows all about the church in the picture, and is able to complete at least one stanza of the rhyme that Mr. Charrington had taught him. The fact that Winston gets healthier and happier in Julia's company makes me suspect that Julia and Winston are in some sort of legitimate relationship -- as legitimate as two emotionally scarred people can be.
It is entirely possible that Winston's need for companionship and having an accomplice and Julia's need to express rebellion through sex and the expression of her own femininity were sincere and, in that context, they were therefore being sincere with each other.
What I understand about the workings of the Inner Party is it would be more in line with their sadistic inclinations to allow people to experience happiness for a period of time with the intent to thoroughly destroy it with absolute pleasure.
This seems to be the tack they are taking in setting up both Winston's and Julia's demise. How Julia can be associated with the proliferation of so many coincidences is not clear to me.
Orwell seems to withhold clues. It leaves one to wonder who Julia is anyways. A member of the thought police? A dissident being used by the thought police? Or maybe a double agent? Each one of these implies a different amount of consciousness on her part. I do believe she gets caught and tortured. No matter what role she plays, even if she were truly an agent of the thought police, eventually she would have to be rehabilitated because the very doctrine of the Inner Party would not let someone exist who entertains thoughts contrary to the principles of doublethink.
Much of what O'Brien tells him is, at least in some sense, false - almost the entire Part Three of the novel is about O'Brien playing mind games with Winston, brainwashing him into the psychosis and mental paralysis that is the final state of the true Oceanian citizen and Big Brother follower.
And certainly if it's not true that Julia capitulated right away, O'Brien would have good reason to make up this lie for Winston. A person can resist longer if they believe they have some solidarity.1984 (3/11) Movie CLIP - Do You Like Me? (1984) HD
This relates to the concept of a "minority of one" which Winston comes back to a couple of times in the story.
It's much easier to hold out mentally, even under torture, if you know that someone else - especially someone you love, and who loves you - shares your worldview and your position. You can cling to that knowledge and use it to anchor yourself in your own views.
But if you don't know that, if you think you might be all alone and everyone else in society loves Big Brother and sees the world differently from you, it's much harder to hold true to your own views and not capitulate to the majority. This is similar to the well-known interrogation technique of telling one suspect that the other has already confessed even if they haven'tin an attempt to force a confession more quickly.
The good cop-bad cop routine is described and encouraged, as is the tactic of playing one suspect against another to build mutual distrust, even indicating that other suspects have already confessed, whether they have or not.
It's possible she did, but it seems unlikely from what we know of her character - if anything, she's surely mentally stronger than Winston, suggesting she would have held out longer - and certainly O'Brien has good reason to tell Winston she did even if it's not true. Did Julia go to Room ? There's a suggestion of symmetry between Winston and Julia: Their conversation is almost totally symmetrical, except that she describes the experience which we've already seen him undergo in Room She gave him another quick look of dislike.
At the time when it happens you do mean it.