The story is a lower class because it focuses on conditioning babies, books, and flowers. The article discusses the baby’s preference when it comes to books and flowers.
For the explanation why the children did not like books and flowers, The D.H.C (Director of Hatcheries and Conditioning) used the eight-month babies to carry out the experiment. The D.H.C told the nurses to present the babies with books and flowers, and as soon as they started crawling towards them with pleasure, the alarms were rung shrilly. What followed was the mild electrical shock. Afterwards, the nurses offered the books and flowers to the infants, and they shrunk away and wailed with terror.
One of the reasons why the babies did not like books and flowers is that as soon as they were turned to see the flowers and the books, they fell silent all at once. Moreover, they crawl away from the books and the flowers to clusters of shape (Huxley). As soon as the babies were offered the flowers and the flowers again, they shrank away in horror, which indicates that they did not like both the books and the flowers. Another thing that showed hatred for the infants on the site of the flowers and books is that they increased their volumes of howling. The director concludes that with 200 repetitions of the same experiment, the kids will develop hatred towards books and flowers (Huxley).
In conclusion, due to these experiments on the children, it is evident that they will grow to hate both the books and flowers by relating books to alarms and flowers to electric shock. Having that psychology in their minds about the books and the flowers, the babies will grow to avoid them. From this experiment conducted by the director and the nurses, it shows that the kids did not like the books and neither did they like flowers.
Huxley, Aldous. Brave New World Revisited. New York: HarperPerennial, 2000. Print.