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1984 (Nineteen Eighty-Four) by Orwell
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Used In
1984 (Nineteen Eighty-Four) by Orwell
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  • It was a museum used for propaganda displays of various kinds — scale models of rocket bombs and Floating Fortresses, waxwork tableaux illustrating enemy atrocities, and the like.
  • In some ways she was far more acute than Winston, and far less susceptible to Party propaganda.
  • His voice, made metallic by the amplifiers, boomed forth an endless catalogue of atrocities, massacres, deportations, lootings, rapings, torture of prisoners, bombing of civilians, lying propaganda, unjust aggressions, broken treaties.
  • Every citizen, or at least every citizen important enough to be worth watching, could be kept for twentyfour hours a day under the eyes of the police and in the sound of official propaganda, with all other channels of communication closed.

  • There are no more uses of "propaganda" in the book.

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  • There is no free press in that country — just government-approved propaganda.
  • typical Iranian propaganda that blames foreigners for every evil

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