First published in 1937, this dystopian novella by Ayn Rand was conceived as a play when Ms. Rand was a teenager in Soviet Russia. Mankind has reached a dark age somewhere in the future. Individuality is a crime, and the word "I" does not exist. Men live for the good of their brothers. Equality 7 - 2521, seems, although he tries not to, to be continually breaking the rules.
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amazing performance by the narrator.
- David E. Haffner
I appreciate the sentiment and the ambition of the novella but it was slightly drab for my taste and for what's typical of Rand. She does a good job presenting her moral prerogatives, but the story is just lackluster. I get the idea and appreciate its intention.
I liked it, i wasn't particularly moved and having much understanding of the writer's viewpoint led to seemingly obvious conclusions, it wasn't surprising or suspenseful. Descriptive, mechanical, and expressive are my impressions of the story as a whole. The ending was predictable but i still enjoyed Rand's unique perspective and one liners.
Narration was good.
Its short, so probably- i likely wont listen again tho.
a satirical approach to a fundamental concept exemplifies where taking a collective can go to far in egalitarian societies.