She avoids Montag's questions and instead focuses on the new script she has received for an interactive television program. Perhaps it is because he has read and memorized many books in the past, but now refuses to accept them or act on his suppressed idealism. At the fire station, the alarm sounds and Montag must go with Beatty and the other firemen to destroy a house. Hedidn't really do good because people kinda dont burn books andfiremen kinda do not make fires. At this point the alarm indicating the need to burn a house due to books being discovered sounds.
Guy moves to knock two firemen out, as well as melt the Hound. Although Montag is driven from society, he manages to escape to the country, where he meets other self-exiled intellectual leaders. Instead we see a society that seems to have chosen to be uneducated. No one is happy in reality; they all live in fear of he government and do not talk to others. Montag finds this the perfect opportunity to share poetry with them. When Millie overdoses on sleeping pills which Bradbury never fully explains as accidental or suicidal , she is saved by a machine and two machinelike men who don't care whether she lives or dies.
All of these men dedicate themselves to the goal of reintroducing books into the society. Captain Beatty then starts hitting him, until the earpiece falls out. Montag bravely fights the Mechanical Hound; although it cripples him, Montag manages to run away. Everyone thinks the same way and acts in the same way. At the beginning of the novel, Montag, like everyone else, disdains what he does not understand, and by burning books he creates a spectacle that pleases the frightened masses.
He can't remember when or where he first met her. In many ways, the world depicted in Fahrenheit 451 can thus be seen as a dystopian society, a fictional, futuristic community that mirrors many of the social flaws of the society in which it was written. She immediately recognizes him as a fireman and seems fascinated by him and his uniform. The city is reduced to powder. Montag confronts Beatty and decides he must be killed in order to save himself and humanity; it is the moment of climax for Montag, for there is now no turning back. The similarities to our modern day society is what makes this story and its climax so powerful.
She is young, pretty, and energetic, but more importantly, she converses with him about things that he has never considered. Nowadays, people already resemble those in the novel, because people communicate a lot by computers, instead of face to face. . Denouement Some poor scapegoat is killed by the Mechanical Hound, and Granger explains how intellectual rebellion really works. Impossible; for how many people did you know who refracted your own light to you? Of course literature, especially those expressing such clear political and social views as Fahrenheit 451, is open to many different interpretations.
They and others like them have memorized thousands of books and are surviving on the margins of society, waiting for a time when the world becomes interested in reading again. Beatty is an intelligent but ultimately cynical man. When they arrive, he realizes it is his own home they are supposed to burn. Phelps leave their house emotional and frightened about what they just heard. Even though Montag and Millie have been married for years, Montag realizes, after the overdose incident, that he doesn't really know much about his wife at all.
A paradox is a statement with surface contradiction but clear meaning. Over the course of a long and prolific career, he has produced over five hundred short stories, plays, novels, and poems, not to mention screenplays and teleplays. The firemen race to her home and begin destroying the contraband. She makes Montag think of things that he has never thought of before, and she forces him to consider ideas that he has never contemplated. He manages to escape and goes to see Faber, seeking help.
The dim light of one in the morning, the moonlight from the open sky framed through the great wind … ow, touched here and there on the brass and copper and the steel of the faintly trembling beast. When Montag puts the two-way radio in his ear, he adds another layer to the identity crisis introduced in the Conflict stage. He meets the unacknowledged leader of the group, Granger, who welcomes Montag to join them. The war begins and ends almost in an instant. It deals with serious problems of control of the masses by the media, the banning of books, and the suppression of the mind with censorship.
On the way, he runs into his teenage neighbor, Clarisse McClellan, who lives in the house next door to him. The fireman is now seen as a flamethrower, a destroyer of books rather than an insurance against fire. When Mildred tells Montag that the McClellans moved away because Clarisse died in an automobile accident, Montag's dissatisfaction with his wife, his marriage, his job, and his life intensifies. This sparks another interest in Montag. Basically, it is an atmosphere of false-happiness. Montag mourns for Mildred and their empty life together. Fahrenheit 451 is the degrees in which books burn The role ofthe fireman is to put out fire; however in the novel, iBradbury creates a paradoxical situation when he has Montagin his role of fireman, not only setting fires but finding great pleasure in doing so.