Conformity In Animal Farm Boxer

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Pay Up, Always Charged To many people believe conformity and nonconformity can be the same as freedom and slavery. But what is the outcome of them? Hopsin fails to conform to the majority of people in America. Boxer is beyond willing to conform to the new world crafted by Napoleon. But in the end they both face challenging times and are put at a disadvantage. This shows that no matter what you do in a situation like this you will be charged with consequences, be it internal or external. Your choice will ultimately result with hardships. Marcus Hopson, better known as his stage name Hopsin is a hip hop artist who almost never conformed. When he was in school, he was labeled as “special” or “mentally retarded.” He dropped out of high…show more content…
He always obeyed and pushed himself to work with Napoleon’s new world. With words such as “‘I will work harder’!” (Boxer, pg. 29 and 56) and “‘Napoleon is always right’” (Boxer, page 56) Boxer was what many would consider a true soldier or citizen of Animal Farm. He fought for Napoleon and helped build the windmill that some animals didn’t want. He was widely known as the leader of the working class. He leads the other animals and always trusted Napoleon. “‘What matter? We will build another windmill. We will build six windmills if we feel like it. You do not appreciate, comrade, the mighty thing that we have done. The enemy was in occupation of this very ground that we stand upon. And now-thanks to the leadership of Comrade Napoleon-we have won every inch of it back again!’” (Boxer, pg. 105) He also worked very hard to uphold the farm. “Boxer’s split hoof was a long time in healing. They had started the rebuilding of the windmill the day after the victory celebrations were ended. Boxer refused to take even a day off work, and made it a point of honor not to let it be seen that he was in pain.” (Orwell, pg. 111) He is the opposite of Hopsin, he follows every
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