Bloom, Harold, ed. George Orwell’s Animal Farm. New York: Chelsea House Publishers, 1999.
Davison, Peter. George Orwell: A Literary Life. New York: St. Martin’s Press, 1996.
Fowler, Roger. The Language of George Orwell. New York: St. Martin’s Press, 1996.
Gross, Miriam, ed. The World of George Orwell. London: Weidenfeld and Nicolson, 1971.
Marx, Karl. The Communist Manifesto. New York: Bantam Books, 1991.
Meyers, Jeffrey, ed. George Orwell: The Critical Heritage Series. London: Routledge, 1997.
O’Neill, Terry. Readings on Animal Farm. San Diego, CA: Greenhaven Press, 1998.
Pipes, Richard, and Peter Dimock. A Concise History of the Russian Revolution. New York: Alfred A. Knopf, 1996.
Williams, Raymond. Orwell. London: Fontana Press, 1991.
6. Which of the animals does most of the heavy labor and adopts the motto :Ï will work harder"? Boxer
7. Boxer, who believes that he has unintentionally killed a stable boy in the chaos, expresses his regret at taking a life, even though it is a human one. Snowball tells him not to feel guilty, asserting that “the only good human being is a dead one.”
8. After the banishment of Snowball, the animals learn that Napoleon supports the windmill project
9.The pigs begin living in the farmhouse, and rumor has it that they e... Read more→
1093 out of 1332 people found this helpful
wat wud have happened if napoleon was kicked out and snowball was leader again
68 out of 229 people found this helpful
I would have loved to see Snowball come back, apparently as would most people. But that is only while looking at the literal sense of the book. If you look at the book on a deeper level, when you notice the satire and allegory, you will see that Snowball had to leave and not come back, for he represents Leon Trotsky, a man who was driven out of Russia by Joseph Stalin (Napoleon).
23 out of 28 people found this helpful