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By cortneye01, Updated
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The Director resigns in disgrace, and Bernard is able to keep his job. John, known as “the Savage,” becomes an instant society hit.
Bernard shamelessly parades his unorthodox behavior, thinking that his popularity as the Savage’s discoverer and guardian will protect him. He writes Mond to tell him that John finds “civilized infantility” too easy.
Lenina likes John but cannot tell if he likes her. She takes him to a feely, entitled Three Weeks in a Helicopter. John hates the movie, but it reinvigorates his passion for Lenina. To Lenina’s bewilderment, John refuses to have sex with her. He locks himself in his room and reads Shakespeare’s Othello. Lenina returns to her room and takes soma.
Bernard arranges a large party of important people, promising them a chance to meet the Savage. But when they arrive, John refuses to leave his room. Bernard is humiliated and embarrassed as all of his guests, including the Arch-Community-Songster of Canterbury, leave in contempt.
Bernard is simultaneously grateful and resentful that Helmholtz gives him the friendship he needs without criticizing him for his earlier unfriendliness. Helmholtz has gotten himself into trouble for reading some unorthodox rhymes to his students at the college. But he is excited to have finally found a voice of his own.
John and Helmholtz meet, and take to one another right away. Bernard is jealous of their affection for one another and wishes he had never brought them together. He takes soma to escape his feelings. ohn reads passages from Shakespeare to Helmholtz, he bursts into laughter. John locks his book away because Helmholtz’s laughter insults and wounds him.
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