Both the books 1984 & A Clergyman's Daughter are written by English essayist, journalist and critic George Orwell. The story is about a man named Winston Smith who comes with his own ideologies when it comes to the freedom given to the people in a society which is decided by the party in power. He vehemently opposes the rigid control and oppression of the Party wherein people have little or no personal freedom. But he brings along with him his own share of fixations and love angles that make it even more gripping. The story is about the scary and impassionate way in which politics works in an autocratic set-up. A Clergyman's Daughter is a 1935 novel by English author George Orwell. It tells the story of Dorothy Hare, the clergyman's daughter of the title, whose life is turned upside down when she suffers an attack of amnesia. Orwell draws a picture of systematic forces that preserve the bound servitude in each setting. He uses Dorothy’s fictitious endeavours to criticise certain institutions... the English private-school system; the way in which wages are systematically lowered as the hop season progressed and why they were so low to begin with; and the life and attitude of the manual seasonal labourer.