The article, “An artificial womb successfully grew baby sheep”, and novel, “Brave New World”, both explore the dystopian element of living in a dehumanized state. In 2017, scientists developed an artificial womb called “the Biobag”. They tested it on 8 lambs born prematurely, “lambs spent four weeks in the external wombs and seemed to develop normally”. It’s a similar concept to the “artificial maternal circulation installed in every bottle”(12). The bottle is where the babies develop in the Central London Hatchery and Conditioning Centre, the lambs in the Biobag. Artificial wombs apply to the element of a dehumanized state because they are unnatural. A baby is destined to develop inside their mother, not the opposite. In a humanized state, babies are called new borns, not “newly-unbottled babes”(147). The lambs may not be human, but they started their life in a plastic bag. When research on the safety and science of the Biobag is done in the future, “it can be used on human babies”. Although it can solve the problem of babies being born too early, it is expensive and can impact “parents coping with preterm infants”. Science has many positives that come with negatives. The Biobag, if used appropriately, could solve a big problem, such as how the bottles in the book made it possible to mass produce human beings. The preterm lambs and science fiction babies both developed in a dehumanized, artificial womb.