1 The Brotherhood, its name was supposed to be.
2 The Brotherhood, he had said, never tried to save its members.
3 You will have heard rumours of the existence of the Brotherhood.
4 When you have read the book, you will be full members of the Brotherhood.
5 She had never heard of the Brotherhood, and refused to believe in its existence.
6 The Brotherhood cannot be wiped out because it is not an organization in the ordinary sense.
7 You will never learn much more about the Brotherhood than that it exists and that you belong to it.
8 Even if the fabulous Brotherhood was a reality, there still remained the difficulty of finding one's way into it.
9 I tell you that the Brotherhood exists, but I cannot tell you whether it numbers a hundred members, or ten million.
10 It was a sound-track of the conversation he had had with O'Brien, on the night when he had enrolled himself in the Brotherhood.
11 Neither the Brotherhood nor THE BOOK was a subject that any ordinary Party member would mention if there was a way of avoiding it.
12 Now, however, the concept of human brotherhood began to be assailed by people who were not yet in positions of command, but merely hoped to be so before long.
13 The members of the Brotherhood have no way of recognizing one another, and it is impossible for any one member to be aware of the identity of more than a few others.
14 The words COMMUNIST INTERNATIONAL, for instance, call up a composite picture of universal human brotherhood, red flags, barricades, Karl Marx, and the Paris Commune.
Nineteen Eighty-Four By George OrwellContextHighlight In PART 3: Chapter 7-APPENDIX
15 Even if the legendary Brotherhood existed, as just possibly it might, it was inconceivable that its members could ever assemble in larger numbers than twos and threes.
16 The idea of an earthly paradise in which men should live together in a state of brotherhood, without laws and without brute labour, had haunted the human imagination for thousands of years.
17 Instead of anything directly connected with O'Brien or the Brotherhood, there came into his mind a sort of composite picture of the dark bedroom where his mother had spent her last days, and the little room over Mr. Charrington's shop, and the glass paperweight, and the steel engraving in its rosewood frame.
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