George Orwell
Contributed by Roseanne Meinecke
Part 2 Chapter 4-7

Winston remains in the room above Mr. Charrington's shop, glancing around. His paperweight is on the little work area, and the room contains a little oil stove, and two pots, all provided by Mr. Charrington. Winston leased the room from Mr. Charrington, obviously for a relationship with Julia. Instead of passing judgment on him, Mr. Charrington noted dubiously that protection was extremely important nowadays. Winston hears somebody singing underneath his window. He looks outside and sees a large, stocky prole lady hanging diapers, singing, "It was only an 'opless fancy..." lyrics from Party music distributed for the advantage of the proles, who seem to delight in listening to emotionless, party approved songs

Winston and Julia are in Mr. Charrington's room. Winston wakes with eyes brimming with tears. He discloses to Julia that he has been longing for his mother. He recollects that not long after his father vanished, he lived with his mother and his little sister. Times were troublesome, air strikes were normal, and food was scarce. Winston's mom was always exceedingly upset. She carried out all her family obligations, however, occasionally talked, and sometimes even held Winston for long periods of time. Winston was a selfish young man who requested more food from his mother despite the fact that there was scarcely enough for them to share, and now and again, even stole from his younger sibling's plate.


In these chapters, Winston and Julia are now deep into their love affair. Winston makes another huge stride towards his inevitable capture by the Party by leasing Mr. Charrington's room. Initially, he rejects the thought, fully comprehending that leasing the flat will mean death. Nonetheless, due to his affection for Julia and their shared hatred for the party he chooses to go for the risk. At the point when Julia sees the room, she is fulfilled. She adds a line to the St. Clement's Church poem (Orange’s and Lemon’s), which thrills Winston. She additionally recommends cleaning the picture of St Clements church. However, he never does.

Winston starts to understand that before the Party, being steadfastness to your family preceded loyalty to the Party. At the point when Winston perceives this notion in a Party propaganda film, he discovers there are many places in the world where there is still genuine love among people. Such humankind, which Winston and Julia display in their affection, implies that the potential exists to topple the Party. Indeed, we see Winston and Julia's adoration as a demonstration of insubordination in of itself. They agree that the Party will never have the capacity to destroy their affection.

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