Margaret Atwood Makes ‘Handmaid’s Tale’ Book ‘Unburnable’ To Fight Censorship


There has been a lot of discussion about book bans as they have grown increasingly widespread. There are comparable restrictions on the selling of some books in other states.

“I Read Banned Works” may be proudly displayed on the library cards of New York Public Library and Nashville Public Library customers, indicating that they are allowed to read works that were formerly forbidden in their countries of residence.

As proof of authority, users might utilize this service to access illegal publications in their place of residence. They’re all trying to get the word out that it’s okay to read books that aren’t allowed in your country.

Fireproof materials have been used to modify Margaret Atwood’s most famous novel, The Handmaid’s Tale so that it would not be censored. The book “Handmaid’s Tale: Special Version” has been issued in a revised edition.

Random Penguin House supporters allege that Atwood’s work has been under investigation and restricted for a long time. They feel that her work is the finest representation of their cause to get the necessary funding. It was rescued from demolition because of its “strong symbol against censorship” and the uplifting tale it tells.

Originally released in 1996, the dystopian novel was a huge success. Sexting with other individuals is a fantasy for Offred as she works to populate the earth again. Offred’s sole source of income is as a government informant.

In the video for this special edition, the author attacks the book with a flamethrower. Using a flamethrower directly on a target resulted in little more than charring and burns. ‘Excellent,’ comments one reviewer of the most current revision of the book.

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