From 11:00PM PDT on Friday, July 1 until 5:00AM PDT on Saturday, July 2, the Shmoop engineering elves will be making tweaks and improvements to the site. That means Shmoop will be unavailable for use during that time. Thanks for your patience!
We have changed our privacy policy. In addition, we use cookies on our website for various purposes. By continuing on our website, you consent to our use of cookies. You can learn about our practices by reading our privacy policy.
© 2016 Shmoop University, Inc. All rights reserved.
Fahrenheit 451

Fahrenheit 451


by Ray Bradbury

Related History & Literature on Shmoop

Available to teachers only as part of the Teaching Fahrenheit 451 Teacher Pass

Teaching Fahrenheit 451Teacher Pass includes:

  • Assignments & Activities
  • Reading Quizzes
  • Current Events & Pop Culture articles
  • Discussion & Essay Questions
  • Challenges & Opportunities
  • Related Readings in Literature & History

Sample of Related History & Literature on Shmoop

  1. Brave New World Learning Guide
    Published in 1932 by Aldous Huxley, this novel also portrays a futuristic dystopic society, where individuals become fodder for the state and science serves as the ultimate control mechanism.

  2. 1984 Learning Guide
    Another famous dystopian novel that explores a utopian society gone wrong, written in 1949 by George Orwell. This classic focuses on what precisely can go awry when Big Brother is always watching.