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Animal Farm Chapter 9

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Sammy Fabian

on 25 April 2015

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Transcript of Animal Farm Chapter 9

Who was mainly concerned with Boxer's health?
Themes
ANIMAL FARM
CHAPTER 9
Chapter 9 Summary
Boxer, being the hard worker he is, makes sure to not let his pain phase him from doing his job. The animals continue to rebuild the windmill after victory celebrations.
In April, the farm was proclaimed a Republic, with Napoleon being the unanimously elected president.
The animals find out that Snowball was the leader of the human forces and fought alongside Mr. Jones. He charged into war shouting, "Long Live Humanity,"
Boxer falls after overworking himself and Napoleon tells them that he will send Boxer to a "hospital" to take care of him.

Character analysis
commentary
Vocabulary
Vocabulary
With power comes selfishness.
Propaganda manipulates Society.
Naivety leads to ultimate death.

BOXER : worked at an unhealthy rate and ended up getting hurt; he was set to the slaughter house where he was killed. (represents the proletariat)
CLOVER : she continued to look out for Boxer even though he doesn't listen. (represents the women of Russia)
OLD BENJAMIN : he also looked out for Boxer verbally (represents the Russian community who have an opinion but don't speak up)
SQUEALER : continued to be Napoleon's messenger; made excuses for Boxer's execution and kept avoiding questions about him. (represents propaganda)
NAPOLEON : barely appears; sends Squealer to do his dirty work; puts pigs on top; lets pigs wear green ribbons on Sunday; he was "elected" president; made the animals say Boxer's two maxims; he made sure the pigs stayed wealthy, fat, and drunk. (represents Stalin)
MOSES : showed up after several years; kept talking about Sugar-candy Mountain. (represents the Russian Orthodox Church)
pension - a fixed sum to be paid regularly to a person, typically following retirement from service

superannuated - archaic, or old-fashioned

maxims - a proverbial saying

complicity - the state of being involved with others in an illegal activity or wrongdoing

knacker - someone who buys old horses for slaughter

poultice - a soft, moist mass of material, typically of plant material or flour,applied to the body to relieve soreness and inflammation

dignity - the state or quality of being worthy of honor or respect
spontaneous - happening or arising without apparent external cause

republic - a state in which supreme power is held by the people and their elected representatives

falter - start to lose strength or momentum

interment - the burial of a corpse in a grave or tomb, typically with funeral rites

piebald - regarding a horse having irregular patches of two colors, typically black and white

contemptuously - showing a strong dislike or utter disrespect for someone or something

tureen - a large, deep, covered dish for serving soup or stew

Boxer continued to work hard, even though it was unhealthy. He is warned by Clover and Old Benjamin, but he doesn't listen. >> represents how Stalin betrays the proletariat and just used them for money.
There are food shortages for everyone except the pigs. >> represents how Stalin lived in luxury while millions were suffering.
Boxer is taken by a truck that had "Horse Slaughterer and Glue Boiler" written on it. Squealer covered it up by saying that the hospital now uses that company's trucks.
At Boxer's service, Napoleon states that he paid for Boxer's medicine without a thought of the budget. >> again represents how Stalin took advantage of the proletariat.
As a whole, this chapter is allegory for Stalinism because it showed how the animals are being used for money to put towards alcohol for the pigs.
He was sent to the slaughter house instead.
How did the farm change in April?
How old is Boxer going to be?
Who returns to the farm?
What does Snowball shout while entering the Battle of Cowshed?
What does complicity mean?
Who does Boxer represent during this time period?
Who or what does Moses represent?
While the animals were working, what did the pigs do?
What does this chapter represent as a whole?
While stating our themes, we describe Boxer as being _____ which led to his death.
Who was elected president by a unanimous vote?
Who supposedly worked alongside the humans?
What color ribbons did the pigs wear on Sundays?
Figurative Language
Page 124 : "Boxer! Boxer! Boxer!" (repetition) This adds suspense as the animals all shout Boxer's name to warn him of his death
Page 117 : "One afternoon in February a warm, rich, appetising scent ...wafted itself" (personification) This makes it look as if the scent moved itself which it physically cannot.
Page 126 : "Buy themselves another case of whiskey" (personification) The pigs are acting like humans drinking and buying whiskey.
Who was elected by a unanimous vote the president of Animal Farm?
What color ribbons did the pigs wear on Sundays?
Who comes back to the Farm ?
When we explained the themes, we described Boxer as being _____ which led to his death.
Who or what does Moses represent?
Who led the Human force during the Battle of Cowshed?
What is the meaning
of complicity?
What does the chapter as a whole represent?
Who does Boxer represent
in that time period?
While the animals were working, what were the pigs doing?
What does Snowball shout while entering the Battle of Cowshed?
Full transcript