also it was one of few books written about time travel.

Back with the Eloi, the TT reflects on how wrong his initial assumptions were. He thinks the human intellect had committed suicide by creating a perfect state in which the rich had "wealth and comfort" and the poor had "life and work." Such a perfect balance can exist for only so long, he believes, before it is disrupted--in this case, by the Morlocks' need for food, which they find only in the Eloi. At the White Sphinx, he is surprised to find the bronze pedestal has been opened, and the Time Machine is inside. He throws away his weapon and goes inside. Suddenly, the bronze panels close up, and the TT is trapped. laugh as they approach him. The TT feels safe, knowing he has only to reattach the levers on the machine to make his exit. However, his matches require a box to light. In the darkness, he fights them as he gets into the machine's saddle and reattaches the levers. Finally, he pulls a lever and disappears.

also it is a very enjoyable and short book.The Time MachineBy: H.G.

The Time Machine e-text contains the full text of The Time Machine by H.G. Wells.

Wells' The Time Machine HD wallpaper ..." title="HG Wells images H.G.

The TT resumes talking about the night before he rescued Weena. He awakes at dawn, and twice sees white, ape-like creatures running alone up a hill, and once sees several of them carrying a dark body. Once the sun rises, he sees them no more. On his fourth morning, while seeking shelter from the heat in one of the ruins, the TT finds a dark, narrow gallery. Entering it, he comes across a pair of eyes watching him in the darkness. A small, white ape-like creature then runs behind him in the sunlit space. He follows it into a second ruin where he finds a well. Lighting a match, he peers inside it and sees the creature climbing down metal foot and hand rests on the wall. The TT realizes that man has evolved into two distinct animals, the "Upperworld" creatures and the nocturnal ones below. He comes up with a new theory of how the world operates: the new species he has found are subterranean and live in tunnels ventilated by the towers and wells, and work to ensure the functioning of the Upperworld. He believes the human race has split as a result of the widening gap between the "Capitalist and the Labourer," and that the poor have been increasingly relegated to underground areas. The lack of interaction between the poor workers and the rich has cut down interbreeding and created two distinct species who have adapted to their own environments. The TT is not sure if this is the correct explanation, but it seems the most plausible. He wonders why the Morlocks--the name of the Underworld creatures--have taken his Time Machine, and why the Eloi--the Upperworld creatures--cannot return it to him, if they are the masters, and why they are afraid of the dark. Weena cries when he asks her these questions.

Wells (2014, Paperback ..." title="The Time Machine by H.

The TT cannot muster the courage to go underground and confront the Morlocks about his stolen Time Machine. Instead, he explores the Upperworld more, one day happening upon a huge green structure which he calls the Palace of Green Porcelain. Finally he descends into the well, greatly distressing Weena. He rests in a tunnel inside it, and is woken by three Morlocks. They flee when he lights a match, and the TT cannot communicate with them, as they speak a different language from the Eloi. He finds his way into a large, dark, machine-filled cavern where the Morlocks eat meat. Soon the Morlocks grope him. He shouts at them, then lights a succession of matches as he escapes. The TT instantly despises the Morlocks. As the moon wanes and the nights have longer periods of darkness, Weena talks about the "Dark Nights." The TT begins to understand why the Eloi fear the darkness, though he does not know what kind of "foul villainy" the Morlocks practice at night. He revises his hypothesis: while the Eloi and Morlocks may have once had a master-slave relationship, now the Morlocks are growing in power while the Eloi are fearful. The TT decides to defend himself against the Morlocks. First he must find weapons and a safe place to sleep. The only place he can think of is the Palace of Green Porcelain. He starts off the long trek with Weena, and comes up with a new theory about the Morlocks: they breed the Eloi like cattle for food. He sympathizes with the plight of the Eloi. The TT decides to use a torch as a weapon against the Morlocks, and then acquire some kind of battering-ram to break open the pedestal under the White Sphinx, where he imagines the Time Machine is still kept. He also plans to bring Weena back to his own time.

Source: Wells, H. G. (1895). The Time Machine. London, England: William Heinemann.
Wells, H. (1895). The Time Machine. (Lit2Go ed.). Retrieved March 07, 2018, from

Wells | Standard Ebooks" title="The Time Machine, by H.

The topic of AI sentience is one of the main aspects of The Holy Machine. With Illyria building more and more robots – from the standard household helpers, to police robots, and even prostitutes – the programs they initially start with evolve to bring a semi-sentience to them. The solution is, of course, to wipe their programs and start again. This is where the meat of The Holy Machine lies, with George and Lucy escaping Illyria and going on the run from both Illyria and the religions that despise AI creations. It’s really interesting to see how the story progresses from here, but it also marks the part of the novel where time skips past at a fair rate. We don’t follow everything, and this is just when the story starts to get into the more serious territory, the consequences of many earlier actions starting take hold in the wider world. It’s not a let down, and doesn’t really affect George’s story, but it is an aspect I was a little disappointed with.

Wells, H.G.. The Time Machine. Lit2Go Edition. 1895. Web. . March 07, 2018.

Wells Paperback Book (English ..." title="The Time Machine by H.G.

Despite the above issues I had with The Holy Machine, I thoroughly enjoyed it. It’s not a long novel and not as in-depth as it could have been, but the story of George and Lucy makes it one of my favourites so far this year. It’s what character based science-fiction is about, and I for one will be very much looking forward to the next Chris Beckett book.

H.G. Wells, The Time Machine, Li2Go edition, (1895), accessed March 07, 2018, .

Wells (2004, Hardcover ..." title="The Time Machine by H.

Also in the book the time traveler is trying to get back the time machine to travel back to the time he came from.
Major Symbol
The White Flowers - While telling his story, the narrator shows his audience the two white flowers – "not unlike very large white mallows" – that Weena stuffed in his pockets.