The Role Of Totalitarianism In George Orwell's Animal Farm

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A so-called fairy tale by the author George Orwell was after all not just a fairy tale, - it was a scenario of the Soviet Union written in forms of animals being people and the farm on which they lived as the territory of Soviet Union itself. The book has a straightforward name - Animal Farm. The setting takes place at a farm owned by Mr. Jones who exploits the animals and the work that they do for himself just as it is done on most of the farms today. The animal, however, are able to communicate just as humans with each other. They come up with a revolution against Mr. Jones and drive the farmer out forming a peaceful communistic farm. The pigs eventually give the most orders as they appear to be the most intelligent animals in which the leader turns out to be the pig Napoleon. Eventually, the pigs start harshening the rules on the farm to give themselves an advantage ultimately turning the farm into totalitarianism with brainwashed and exhausted animals. The following analysis will explain several quotes from the text and what the author could’ve meant in reality. After the farm settled after the revolution and was running smoothly, two leader pigs had a conflict. Therefore, Napoleon decided to drive out the second pig, Snowball, out of the farm. “But just at this moment Napoleon stood…show more content…
He eventually took more habits of a human such as drinking and walking on two legs. He started to communicate with people more and ultimately became indistinguishable from the humans while having a good time with other farmers and his pigs. There were a lot of fallacies committed by the pigs which easily caught the animals. The book potentially shows how the strong can take control of the weak. Napoleon became the leader, because he was one of the most intelligent as well as other pigs. Later, his power and intelligence granted him a military force which led him to being unbeatable by
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