Equality is when all living things are equal, and no one or thing is any better than another.
These are the grounds on which the utopian society can prevail.
The pronunciation of “utopia” can just as well be associated with “eu-topia,” which in Greek means “happy place.” Happiness, More might have suggested, is something we can only imagine.
And yet imagining it, as philosophers, artists and politicians have done ever since, is far from pointless. “Utopia,” his fictional travelogue about an island of plenty and equality, is told by a character whose name, Hythloday, yet another playful conjoining of Greek words, signifies something like “nonsense peddler.” Although More comes across as being quite fond of his noplace, he occasionally interrupts the narrative by warning against the islanders’ rejection of private property.
A utopian society is a society which has perfect political and social order.
When talking about a utopian society, the word perfect is synonymous.
It is recognized that everyone's part is essential to a perfect society, so no one minds taking a different job than they desire.
This is one example of how rationality plays a big part in utopia.
It has animated and informed progressive thinking, providing direction and a sense of purpose to struggles for social change and emancipation.
From the vantage point of the utopian imagination, history — that gushing river of seemingly contingent micro-events — has taken on meaning, becoming a steadfast movement the sought-for condition supposedly able to justify all previous striving and suffering.