telescreens. It introduces the reader to the idea of thought crime.“Thoughtcrime was not a thing thatcould be concealed forever . . . Sooner or later they were bound to get you.”One of the very important things that should be noticed about this part is Winstons reactionwhen he was realizes what he is the man whose diary is going to be fatal for him. He has becomecompletely hopeless. He believes that no matter what he does he will have to face the ministry of loveof some time or the other. He also realizes that he will be eliminated many of his friends andcolleagues, who, according to the party never existed.PART II
Winston hides the diary and fearfully opens the door, half expecting the Thought Police but isrelieved to find Mrs. Parsons, his neighbor who needed help with her plumbing. Winston close to her house and while fixing the plumbing is tormented by her kids who are part of a program called theJunior Spies. The reader is told that Junior Spies is a program that trains children to spy on their parents and report them if they are guilty of thought crime. The children are angry at their mother because she refuses to let them attend a public and it is taking place at the park.Winston returns to his apartment and falls asleep. He dreams about a man's voice, which he believes is O'brien's, that says to him " We shall meet in a place where there's no darkness."
Things to be Noted:
This part emphasizes how different Winston is from his peers. The Junior Spies, a program, of which the Parson children are part of adds two the sense of no privacy or anything being sacred
Winston begins dreaming about his mother. He remembers that she disappeared when he wasaround ten or eleven years old. She is described to the reader as being a "tall, statuesque, rather silent