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Animal Farm Quotes

By Joann Collins,2014-07-08 22:53
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Animal Farm Quotes

    Animal Farm Quotes

    To be used with dialectical journals

    Directions: Find the quote in the novel, put it into context, add the page number from

    your book and then respond insightfully.

Chapter 1

    “And remember also that in fighting against Man, we must not come to resemble him.

    Even when you have conquered him, do not adopt his vices.”

Chapter 2

    “Their most faithful disciples were the two cart-horses, Boxer and Clover. Those two

    had great difficulty in thinking anything out for themselves, but having once accepted the pigs as their teachers, they absorbed everything they were told, and passed it on to other animals by simple arguments.”

Chapter 3

    “Mollie, it was true, was not good at getting up in the mornings, and had a way of leaving work early on the ground that there was a stone in her hoof. And the behavior of the cat was somewhat peculiar. It was soon noticed that when there was work to be done the cat could never be found.”

Chapter 4

    “And yet the song was irrepressible. The black birds whistled it in the hedges, the

    pigeons cooed it in the elms, it got into the din of the smithies and the tune of the church bells. And when the human beings listened to it, they secretly trembled, hearing it in a prophecy of their future doom.”

Chapter 5

    “At the meetings Snowball often won over the majority by his brilliant speeches, but Napoleon was better at canvassing support for himself in between times. He was especially successful with the sheep. Of late the sheep had taken to bleating, „Four legs good, two legs bad‟ both in and out of seasons, and they often interrupted the meeting with this.”

Chapter 6

    „“Comrades,‟ he said quietly, do you know who is responsible for this? Do you know

    the enemy who has come in the night and overthrown our windmill? SNOWBALL!‟ he

    suddenly roared in a voice of thunder.”

Chapter 7

    “Once again it was being put about that all the animals were dying of famine and disease, and that they were continually fighting among themselves and had resorted to cannibalism and infanticide. Napoleon was well aware of the bad results that might follow if the real facts of the food situation were known, and he decided to make use of Mr. Whymper to spread a contrary impression.”

Chapter 8

    “On Sunday morning Squealer, holding down a long strip of paper with his trotter, would

    read out to them lists of figures proving that the production of every class of food stuff had increased by two hundred percent, three hundred percent, or five hundred percent as the case might be. Then the animals saw no reason to disbelieve him, especially as they could no longer remember very clearly what conditions had been like before the Rebellion.”

Chapter 9

    “Fools! Fools! Shouted Benjamin, prancing around them and stamping the earth with his small hoofs. „Fools! Do you not see what is written on the side of the van?‟”

Chapter 10

    “Twelve voices were shouting in anger, and they were all alike. No question, no, what had happened to the faces of the pigs. The creatures outside looked from pig to man, and from man to pig, and from pig to man again, but already it was impossible to say which was which.”

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