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Stalin Animal Farm

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The book Animal farm by George Orwell is depicted as fairy- story. Written by Eric Blair under pseudonym George Orwell. In the book the it depicts animals discussing the harsh rule of Mr. Jones. One night the animals come together to hear what Old Major has to say. He begins to say that all animals should be free and that those animals have to overthrow the humans on the farm. When Old Major dies, the rebellion is put in place. Here, you introduced to Snowball and Napoleon the two pigs that are most frequent throughout the book. Snowball and Napoleon are more of the leaders however those two pigs do not get along throughout the course of the book. In the beginning of the book we learn that Napoleon is a large, rather fierce-looking Berkshire…show more content…
Napoleon represent Stalin. Just like Stalin after Napoleon get rid of Snowball he begins to take advantage of the animals. For example when takes the puppies away from Bluebell and Jessie. He says “Napoleon took no interest in Snowball’s committees. He said that the education of the young was more important than anything that could be done for those who were already grown up.the education of the young was more important than anything that be could be done for those who were already grown up” (Orwell 13-14). The puppies he begins to raise them for his own personal gain. The puppies are never seen again until the Windmill incident when the puppies as fully grown vicious dogs - his bodyguards. When it looks like Snowball had one the debate over to do the windmill or not Napoleon unleashes the dogs on Snowball and he is never seen again. “He was running as only a pig can run, but the dogs were close on his heels. Suddenly he slipped and it seemed certain that they had him. Then he was up again, running faster than ever, then the dogs were gaining on him again. One of them all but closed his jaws on Snowball’s tail, but Snowball whisked it free just in time. Then he put on an extra spurt and, with a few inches to spare, slipped through a hole in the hedge and was seen no more” (Orwell
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