A Clockwork Orange
The freedom of choice and the rehabilitating form of corrections encase the realm of A Clockwork Orange, by Anthony Burgess. It produces the question about man's free will and the ability to choose one's destiny, good or evil.
"If he can only perform good or only perform evil, then he is a clockwork orange-meaning that he has the appearance of an organism lovely with colour and juice but is in fact only a clockwork toy to be wound up by God or the Devil or State"(Burgess ix).
Burgess expresses the idea that man can not be completely good or evil and must have both in order to create a moral choice. The book deals upon reforming a criminal with only good morals and conditioning an automated response to "evil." Burgess enforces the idea of the...
Excerpt from file: AClockworkOrange Thefreedomofchoiceandtherehabilitatingformofcorrectionsencase therealmofAClockworkOrange,byAnthonyBurgess.Itproducesthequestion aboutman'sfreewillandtheabilitytochooseone'sdestiny,goodorevil. "Ifhecanonlyperformgoodoronlyperformevil,thenheisaclockwork
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