The story begins with the dream of the old Major. A dream in which all animals live together happily without the domination and coercion of humans. Later, at a gathering, the Major tells the other animals that they must work and strive to reach such a paradise. The animals greet Major’s dream with great enthusiasm, but Major dies three nights after the gathering. After Major’s death, three young pigs, Snowball, Napoleon, and Squiller, introduce Major’s basic principles in the form of an "animalistic" philosophy. These rules are:
All those who walk on two legs are enemies.
All of them who are four-legged or winged are friends.
No animal has the right to wear clothes.
No animal has the right to sleep in bed.
No animal has the right to drink alcohol.
No animal has the right to kill another animal.
All animals are equal.
Boxer, the Garichian horse, eagerly devotes all his time and energy to achieving the dream of paradise and uses his great power for the welfare and development of the farm. Baxter uses the idea of "I will do more" as his motto.
Snowball teaches animals to read, and Napoleon teaches a group of young dogs the principles of "animalism." The animal farm is in good condition. Until Mr. Jones reappears to reclaim his farm, the animals defeat him in a battle called "Cattle War" and take Mr. Jones’ surviving rifle as a memento of the battle.
In the continuation of the story, there is a dispute between Napoleon and Snowball over the future of the farm, and the two enter into a fierce competition for power. Snowball devises a plan to build a mill, but Napoleon opposes the plan, and Snowball delivers a passionate speech at a meeting to vote on the plan. Napoleon gives a short answer to Snowball, but then makes a strange noise and the 9 war dogs (the ones Napoleon trained) attack the stable and make Snowball run away from the farm.
Napoleon takes command of the animal farm and announces that no more meetings will take place and that from now on, the pigs will be the decision makers and this is in the interest of all the farm animals. He quickly changes his mind about the mill and agrees to build the mill, and all the animals, especially the boxer, do their best to complete the mill.
One stormy day, the mill breaks down. Farmers in the area ridiculously say that the animals have built walls that are not strong. However, Napoleon claims that everything is under Snowball’s control and he returns to the farm to destroy the mill. Under the same pretext, to demonstrate power, he launches a major purge, during which various animals involved in Napoleon’s belief in the great Snowball sedition (which originally meant that any animal opposed to Napoleon’s power) were executed on the spot. be.
Finally the story
The animals are hungry, suffering from the cold, and working too hard, and Napoleon is now the absolute ruler of the farm. Boxer adds another slogan to his slogan: Napoleon is always right! So he distorts history and tries to portray Snowball as a negative character.
Throughout the story, Napoleon’s behavior becomes more and more similar to humans; For example, he sleeps in bed, drinks whiskey, and trades with farmers in his neighborhood. The principles of animal welfare originally forbade these practices, but Napoleon’s propagandist puts forward good reasons for each of Napoleon’s actions and convinces the animals that Napoleon is a great leader and that he is making things better for everyone. Mr. Frederick, a neighboring farmer, tricks Napoleon into buying timber from him, and then attacks the farm and destroys the mill. After the mill breaks down, a hand-to-hand battle ensues in which Boxer is wounded. According to Napoleon’s propagandist, Boxer passed away peacefully after being taken to the hospital, and in the last moments of his life, he admired the animal revolt. But the fact is that Napoleon sold his most loyal and suffering worker to a butcher so that he could buy whiskey with his money !!!
Many years pass in the continuation of the story and pigs become like humans; They walk and dress like humans. Finally, the seven principles of animalism – known as the seven commandments and written on the side of the farm – are summed up in one principle: "All animals are equal; "But some are more equal than others." At a dinner party, Napoleon entertains a farmer named Mr. Pilkington and announces that he intends to unite with the peasants to rise up against the working class, both in animal society and in human society. The animals that are looking at the elders from the window of the farmer’s house can no longer say who is a pig and who is a human…?
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