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Animal Farm Foreshadowing

Foreshadowing with AF Events
by

Megan Bevans

on 25 February 2015

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Transcript of Animal Farm Foreshadowing

Animal Farm
Introducing
Foreshadowing
Hints or clues of events that occur later in the plot
Directions
Foreshadowing
Mollie asks snowball, “Will there still be sugar after the Rebellion?” and “And I shall still be allowed to wear ribbons in my mane?” After Snowball declared that ribbons are the badge of slavery, Mollie was not convinced.

Event
Mollie runs away, and is eventually seen living happily on another farm eating sugar and wearing a ribbon.
1. Foreshadowing
(you fill out the foreshadowing event)

Event
After the milk disappears, Squealer defends the pigs, saying that they were the brainworkers and therefore needed the best food in order to stay healthy.

2. Foreshadowing
(you fill out the foreshadowing event)

Event
Napoleon’s dogs chase Snowball off the farm.
Foreshadowing
Try it on your own
3. Foreshadowing
(you fill out the foreshadowing event)

Event
Squealer is able to change the Commandments on the wall with no problems or inquiry.

3. Foreshadowing
(you fill out the foreshadowing event)

Event
“No one stirred in the farmhouse before noon on the following day, and the word went round that from somewhere or other the pigs had acquired the money to buy themselves another case of whiskey.”
Continue your own work…
Next, answer the following questions using complete sentences.
1. Reread Old Major’s speech in Chapter one. Find two specific examples of foreshadowing in his speech. Explain.
2. In chapter seven, the dogs surprisingly attack Boxer. Were you surprised by this attack? Why or why not?
3. What foreshadowing do you notice at the beginning of Chapter Nine? What does this foreshadow for Boxer?
4. How does foreshadowing enhance a piece of literature? For Animal Farm, how does Orwell’s use of foreshadowing add to the mood of the novel? Does it make you more sympathetic towards the animals and their plight? Why or why not?
1. How does the main character change throughout the story? What do you think causes the change? What does this story say about society in general? In what ways does this story remind you of people you have known or experiences you have had in your own life?
2. How successful was the author in creating good literature? Support your response with examples form the story.
Use the quote from the story. How does this quotation relate to the elements of the story such as characters or theme?
“Throughout the spring and summer they worked a sixty-hour week, and in August Napoleon announced that there would be work on Sunday afternoons as well.” (44)

3. In Chapter Six, Napoleon begins to reintroduce humans and human behavior to the farm. To justify the pigs’ actions, one of the Commandments is altered. As a leader, Napoleon has become more and more unethical and distrustful. Using examples from chapters five and six, explore the evidence that Napoleon is quickly turning into a tyrant over Animal Farm. Use direct quotes to support your response in a well-written, cohesive five-paragraph essay.
Response to Literature
Foreshadowing
Full transcript