Humans are separated by expression of emotions, individual intelligence and special characteristics, all which makes each person unique. However, in the World State people are opened minded and disciplined to follow a way of life.  When introduced to a different culture, the people of the World State see it as unusual.

From the moment they are introduced to the different society, Lenina and Bernard, became very judgmental. Beginning of chapter 7; Lenina did not shy away from expressing her feelings,  she expresses her dislike for her and Bernard’s guide by saying ” Very queer… I don’t like it. And I don’t like that man (pg. 103).” Furthermore on the same page, both, Lenina and Bernard, felt disgusted by the hygiene of their guide. Additionally, this event of hygienic displeasure is frequently repeated throughout the chapter.

To extend further, like a city dweller on the countryside. Lenina isn’t accustomed to the lifestyle of these foreign individuals.  To clarify, the text states, “The dirt, to start with, the plies of rubbish, the dust, the dogs, the flies. Her face wrinkled up into a grimace of disgust. She held her handkerchief to her nose (pg. 105).” Being in this new world was out of her understanding, Lenina couldn’t comprehend the Indian standards of living.  Bernard, however, goes on to ridicule the lifestyle of the Indians as a mean of justification. He goes on to say, “they’ve been doing it for the last five or six thousand years. So I suppose they must be used to it by now (pg. 105).” Still, Lenina did not understand as the way these people lived went against all she was taught to believe. However, Bernard states, “Civilization is sterilization… But these people have never heard of Our Ford, and they aren’t civilized. So there’s no point in…(pg. 105).” In other words, these people were seen as savages without guidance and discipline,

Seen as scum, worse than Epsilons, until the Indians expressed their joy through celebration. They danced in circles and played music as a celebration of their cultural way. Out of soma, It was then Lenina was reminded of her home celebrations what she refers to as “Orgy-porgy (108).” Her excitement rose as she enjoyed the drums being harmonically bang. The text goes on to support her displeasure and enjoyment by stating, “Queer- yes. The place was queer, so was the music, so were the clothes and the goiters and the skin diseases and the old people. But the performance itself – there seemed nothing specially queer about that. (pg. 108). This indicates a slight fondness of the Indians culture, until proven otherwise.