Loading presentation...

Present Remotely

Send the link below via email or IM


Present to your audience

Start remote presentation

  • Invited audience members will follow you as you navigate and present
  • People invited to a presentation do not need a Prezi account
  • This link expires 10 minutes after you close the presentation
  • A maximum of 30 users can follow your presentation
  • Learn more about this feature in our knowledge base article

Do you really want to delete this prezi?

Neither you, nor the coeditors you shared it with will be able to recover it again.


Make your likes visible on Facebook?

Connect your Facebook account to Prezi and let your likes appear on your timeline.
You can change this under Settings & Account at any time.

No, thanks

Animal Farm

No description

Lucas Amud

on 23 March 2015

Comments (0)

Please log in to add your comment.

Report abuse

Transcript of Animal Farm

Summarizer/Weekly Leader:
Character Analyzer/ Discussion Director:
Passage Puller/Vocabulary Detective:
Animal Farm
Written by George Orwell
Summary Chapter 1
In the beginning of the chapter Mr. Jones went to sleep. The pig known as Old Major (this was how he was called but his name is Willingdon Beauty) called upon a meeting with all the animals in the barn. He stated it was because of a dream he had. He made a whole speech about his thoughts about the dream and about how they should rebel against the tyranny of man. He mentioned how the man took from them but didn't produce. Old Major also recalled a song in his dream. The song was about the beasts of England and how one day only beast would roam the field and no man would be there. The whole farm sang it until they heard Mr. Jones wake up. After that they all went hurriedly to sleep.
Lucas, Humberto, Loan, Gabriel
Vocabulary (Chapter 1)
Passage Puller
Characters (All Chapters)
Character Chart:

/ Definition:
a small room or section of a pantry or kitchen in which cooking utensils are cleaned and stored
/ Effect of Word:
This word has no change in feeling of the sentence. The word is just to describe the scene.
(p. 25)

/ Definition:
a decision or determination
/ Effect of Word:
The sentence says, “ your resolution must never falter”. It shows strength and determination to not give up.

/ Definition:
out of the right way; off the correct or known road
/ Effect of Word:
This sentence is also about not giving up. The Major tells the animals to stay on the animal side, to not hear the humans.

/ Definition:
a feeling of hatred
/ Effect of Word:
It shows hate anger.

/ Definition:
an adult female swine
/ Effect of Word:
There is no effect.

/ Definition:
rousing; thrilling
/ Effect of Word:
Prideful, strong.

/ Definition:
a food for livestock
/ Effect of Word:
no effect.

Discussion Director
1) What do you think is the most important event in the reading? Why?

2) Who do you think is the main character? Why?

3) How many animals are there? What are they?

4) Who says the word "comrades" most of the time?

5) Does the book remind you of another of another book? Why?

6) Where do you think it is located? Why?

7) Is the owner good or bad for the animals? Why?
I chose this image, because it represents the main theme discussed in the chapter. The pig calling all the animals to a big meeting that would change their way of thinking. Also the pig teaching the youngsters the song that he had learned during his pokerhood. Pg.26-34.
Connector (Chapter 1)
The way the old pig called to a meeting in the barn, reminded me of how Mr. Tim calls us to a student council meeting. because he does it in the free time that the animals have and they discussed the major problems of the barn.
The pig talking about his dream, reminded me of the book we read, the alchemist in which the character goes on a big journey because of a dream he had.
The way he called death upon all humans, reminded me I the happened events of World War II when hitler called death upon all Jews.
The way the animals didn't know how to tell who was enemy and who was friends, rats, reminded me of countries now a days.
Roles Ch. 1
Summarizer/Weekly Leader:
Character Analyzer/ Discussion Director:
Passage Puller/Vocabulary Detective:
Discussion Director (chapter 2)
Passage Puller (Chapter 2)
The last paragraph of page 31

Key Words/ Sentence:
“ Men are evil” , “Whatever goes upon two legs is an enemy”, “All animals are equal”. (p. 31-32)

3 Reasons For Choosing:
The name of the book in portuguese is Animal Revolution, which means that the animals will revolt. The first two sentences that I chose suggest that by, showing that they hate humans and that humans are their enemies.

I also know that the book is a metaphor of socialism/communism. The sentence, “All animals are equal”, shows that.

Later on on the book these sentences may be remembered by the Major.

Vocabulary (Chapter 2)
Paragraph 3 in page 42 to paragraph 2 in page 43.
3 Reasons:
I chose this passage because it seems like the main idea or the main event in this chapter.
This passage basically summarizes everything that has happened in the chapter and what the animals will plan to do.
This passage includes the 7 commandments that they have created an I think this will be a big part of the book.
Key Words/Sentences:
(The Seven Commandments), "painted out Manor Farm from the top bar of the gate and in its place painted Animal Farm., animalism (p. 42-43)
Word: Nimble/ Definition: quick and light in movement; moving with ease; agile; active; rapid/ Effect of Word: This word is used to describe the character of Squealer. (P. 36)
Word: Expounded/ Definition: to set forth or state in detail/ Effect of this Word: This word is used in a way to better describe how the pig explains animalism. It makes it more dramatic. (P. 36)
Word: Apathy/ Definition: lack of interest in or concern for things that others find moving or exciting./ Effect of this Word: This word is used to describe how others felt towards the subject of animalism. (P. 36)
Word: Rabbiting/ Definition: the activity of hunting rabbits/ Effect of this Word: This word has no effect on the sentence. (P. 38)
Word: Capered/ Definition: to leap or skip about in a sprightly manner; prance; frisk; gambol./ Effect of this Word: The word makes this part more detailed. (P.40)
Word: Knoll/ Definition: a small, rounded hill or eminence; hillock./ Effect of this Word: This word has no effect.
Word: Gambolled/ Definition:to skip about, as in dancing or playing; frolic./ Effect of this Word: This word has no effect.
1.What do you think about the animal commandments?
2.Do you think the animal domain could go wrong on the long run? How?
3.Is the way they are managing the farm efficient enough? Why?
4.Do you think Mr Jones represents any British farmer on those time? how? Why not?
5.Does this remind you to any other events on time? Which one?
6.Is that paradise of sugar that was explained in the book like any other religion?
7.Does Moses remind you of anyone? Who?
8.Could there be danger on the way that they feed themselves? Why?
9.How do you think that those animal harvest food and do all those jobs?
10. Do you think the book went to fast on the rebellion transition? could've it gone slower?

Vocabulary Detective:
Find at least
in your chapter.
Write down the word,
page number
, the
phrase with the word in the text
and the
Discussion Director
As you are reading, write questions, feelings, or thoughts that the reading prompts in you.
Turn these into questions to ask the group. These questions should be
The requirement is for 7 questions, but
aim for 10 questions
in case one question does not go well.
**Open-ended questions
require an opinion
to be expressed in the answer.
You will be required to keep a discussion going for 10 minutes.
Need ideas? Check these
Passage Puller : This job has 3 parts.

1. Find a paragraph, a few paragraphs, maybe even a whole page or two from your assigned reading that you really liked.
2. Copy down the key words/sentences that you particularly liked from this passage.
3. Write THREE sentences explaining the reason you chose this passage.
4. Share this passage and your reasoning with your group.

page number of your passage, Key words/sentences
, and
why you chose it
. (3 sentences):

Character Analyzer
From this week’s reading, you will expand on the character chart.
Add/describe any new characters
give page numbers
). Also,
add any new details about previous characters (include page numbers)

The requirement is to make
at least 4
inner conversation connections.

What is a connection? It could be any of the following:

sharing a personal experience
similar to one a character has
• bringing in a
current event article
that explains/related to an event in the book

this book with book/movie
• bringing in
to a song that the book reminds you of
• telling a
similar story
you have heard
• noting an
event that the book reminds you of

 Be sure to include why you made this connection

Prepare a summary of the reading. There may be many events that occurred in your reading; your mission is to extract the most important plot points to share with the group.

A summary is a condensed version of a larger reading.
A summary is not a rewrite of the original piece and does not have to be long nor should it be long. To write a summary, use your own words to express briefly the main idea and relevant details of the piece you have read. Your purpose in writing the summary is to give the basic ideas of the original reading.

Find an image online or draw and scan an image that you believe best fits with the chapter for this week.
Place this image beside the summary with:
• A
sentences explaining why you drew what you did.
• Note
the page numbers
on which character or a setting you captured is described.

-Weekly Leader (Summarizer) begins the discussion and ensures that everyone stays on task.
-Discussion Director needs to keep a discussion going for 10 minutes and needs to ensure that everyone remains on task during his/her discussion.
-Everyone needs to participate in discussions about the book. You will be graded on staying on task during discussions and offering insightful questions and comments.
-Have your book in front of you, ready to find passages and offer ideas based on the chapter.
read your summary. Ask if anyone has any questions/comments.
present image, reasoning and ask if anyone has questions.
Vocabulary Detective:
read your vocabulary words and ask if anyone has any questions/comments.
Character Analyzer:
read your information about each character ask if anyone has any questions/comments. See if anyone has anything else to add.
Passage Puller:
ask a student or several students to read the passage you selected then discuss why you selected this passage. Ask if anyone has any questions/comments.
Share your connections to the story. Ask for questions/comments and if anyone else has a connection they would like to share.
Discussion Director
: lead a discussion for 10 minutes. Keep the discussion alive with follow-up questions.
Weekly Leader:
set up roles/work for next week.

Connector Chapter 2
Summarizer (Chapter 2)
In this chapter, Old Major dies. Since he died there was more secret activity. Napoleon, Snowball, and Squealer become the leaders of the barn. They took the lead because they are considered the most intelligent animals of the barn. They elaborated Old Major's reasoning and called it Animalism and they shared with the others. After a while, the animals have a Rebellion and the humans run away. After the animals won, they threw all the equipments that was used to torture them in a fire they made. Everyone was happy. The animals' rules are called Seven Commandments. Later on, one of the pigs milk the cows, then go to work in the farm. When all the animals come back, the milk disappeared.

Napoleon reminded me of the Napoleon Bonaparte because of the name and because both were leaders
Animal farm reminds me of Babe Pig in a City because the main characters until now are pigs and the animals talk and have a society.
When the animals came back and the milk was not there it reminded me of a short story that i read that when the people came the things weren't there anymore
The animals attacking the human reminded me of a video in YouTube called bulls run.

Summarizer & Illustrator
Vocabulary Detective
Character Analyzer
Passage Puller
Discussion Director
Roles for Chapter
I chose this picture because it matches the description given in the book. There were two boars, one was more fierce than the other, and a the third was a porker. Snowball is the first from left to right, then comes Napoleon (the fierce one), and the last one is Squealer(he is the porker).
Summarizer/Weekly Leader:
Character Analyzer/ Discussion Director:
Passage Puller/Vocabulary Detective:
Discussion Director (Chapter 3)
1. Do you think that their idea of creating the Republic of Animals is a good idea? Why or why not?
2. Do you think it is fair that the pigs get all the windfall apples? Why or why not?
3. Does the way the pig manipulate the other animals remind you of anything?
4. What do you predict will happen in the long run related to the fact the pigs are taking more resources?
5. Are they breaking the Seven Commandments? How?
6. Does this way of ruling (Animalism)after the pigs made their decision remind you of anything it today's government?
7. Do you think the animals will always be glad to work like they do now? Why or why not?
8. Do you think the animals will rebel to the way Napoleon is treating the new born?
9. Do you think the way the author went over the topic of the disappeared milk was too fast? Do you still suspect something else?
10. What precautions do you think the pigs will take to prevent a rebellion to their choices? Will they take precautions?

Vocabulary CH3
WORD>WISP:46>a handful or small bundle of straw, hay, or the like.Even the ducks and hens toiled to and fro all day in the sun, carrying tiny wisps of hay in their beaks.
WORD>DOLED:46>to give out sparingly or in small quantities.not doled out by a grudging human.
WORD>leisure:46>time free from the demands of work or duty, when one can rest, enjoy hobbies or sports.there was more time for leisure too.
WORD>brushel:47>a unit of dry measure containing 4 pecks, equivalent in the U.S. (and formerly in England) to 2150.42 cubic inches or 35.24 liters. The hens and ducks, for instance, saved 5 brushels of carn at the harvest by gathering up the stray grains.
WORD>cryptic:47>mysterious in meaning; puzzling; ambiguous. the others had to be content with this cryptic answers.
WORD>hoisting:48>to raise or lift. first came the hoisting of the flag.
WORD>orchard:48>an area of land devoted to the cultivation of fruit or nut trees. Even when it was resolved to set aside the small paddock behind the orchard as a resting place...
WORD>indefatigable:49>incapable of being tired out; not yielding to fatigue; untiring. he was indefatigable at this.
WORD>maxim:50>a principle or rule of conduct.after much much thought Snowball declared that the seven commanments could in effect be reduced to one maxim...
WORD>sturdy:51>firm; courageous; indomitable.givin birth between them to 9 sturdy puppies.
Passage Puller CH3
Do you know what could happen if we pigs failed in our duty? Jones would come back! Yes Jones would come back! Surely, comrades.

I think this sentence in pg 52 is interesting because he is acting like a modern day leader, saying "Facts" that might just be to keep the public calmed down.
Connector Chapter 3
-The Animal Committee makes me think they have many centers.
-Snowball makes me think it's a white, fluffy snowball.

Summarizer Chapter 3
The animals had done their best harvest in history. They took only two days to harvest plenty of food. Boxer by far was the one the who worked the hardest. He was always waking up earlier than everybody and loved to volunteer. Benjamin didn't change after the Rebellion as well as the others. The pigs decided to educate the animals. Snowball created several committees. They figured out most animals were stupid and couldn't even memorize the Seven Commandments. So the pigs decided to shorten it up to "four legs good, two legs bad." It was figured out that the pigs were the ones taking the milk and apples. The very clever pigs gave the excuse that it was for their health, and if they weren't healthy Jones would come back.
Connector Chapter 4
The way Snowball and Napoleon used pigeons to spread the word of the rebellion and to see what is going on with the humans reminded me of the TV show "Avatar: The Last Airbender" where the characters used falcons to send messages.
The increasing size of the Animal Farm reminds me of colonization in America.
Frederick and Pilkington creating rumors about what goes on in the Animal Farm reminds me of the concentration camps and the movie "The Boy in Striped Pajamas" because rumors were created about what goes on in the camps.
The animals all singing Beasts of England reminds me of slaves in America because of how they had to work like the animals and how they sang their own songs.
The way Mr. Jones and the other people failed to rebel agains the animals reminds me of Revolta de Canudos that we learned about in Brazilian Cultures because the gov't failed to take the town back.
Summarizer Chapter 4
Vocabulary CH4
I chose/made this picture to represent the main event of the chapter. I think the failed rebellion of the humans is a big event of the book and it shows that the animals have power. This picture also shows how Snowball is always in command and how he will be an important figure in the story that the humans will probably try to get rid of (pgs. 57-59).
The animals in Animal Farm have spread the word of their rebellion throughout the farms of England. Farm owners were getting worried that their own animals would turn onto them. A group of farmers, Mr. Jones was one of them, attacked Animal farm with guns and hoes. The men got ambushed by the animals and quickly defeated. The animals decided to call this day ``Cowshed´´ since those were the main animals to partake in the war. they made military awards to honor those who served in the fight and decided to fire the only gun left by the humans twice a year, once the day of the anniversary of the "Cowshed" war and once the day of anniversary of the farm.
1) Mingle (definition) (p#54):
To mix or bring together in combination, usually without loss of individual characteristics. (sentence) Every day Snowball and Napoleon sent out flights of pigeons whose instructions were to


with the animals on neighbouring farms, tell them the story of the Rebellion, and teach them the tune of Beasts of England.

2) Adjoined (definition) (p#54):
To be next to; be contiguous to.
It was lucky that the owners of the two farms which
Animal Farm were on permanently bad terms.

3) Pastures (definition) (p#54):
Grass or other vegetation eaten as food by grazing animals.
One of them, which was named Foxwood, was a large, neglected, old-fashioned farm, much overgrown, by woodland, with all its

worn out and its hedges in a disgraceful condition.

4) Hedges (definition) (p#54):
A row of closely planted shrubs or low-growing trees forming a fence or boundary.
One of them, which was named Foxwood, was a large, neglected, old-fashioned farm, much overgrown, by woodland, with all its pastures

worn out and its
in a disgraceful condition.

5) Shrewd (definition) (p#55):
Characterized by keen awareness, sharp intelligence, and often a sense of the practical.
Its owner was a Mr. Frederick, a tough,
man, perpetually involved in lawsuits and with a name for driving hard bargains.

Bargains (definition) (p#55):
An agreement between parties fixing obligations that each promises to carry out.
Its owner was a Mr. Frederick, a tough,
man, perpetually involved in lawsuits and with a name for driving hard

Nevertheless (definition) (p#55):
In spite of that; nonetheless; however.

, they were both thoroughly frightened by the rebellion on Animal Farm, and very anxious to prevent their own animals from learning too much about it.

Thoroughly (definition) (p#55):
Exhaustively complete: a thorough search.
Nevertheless, they were both
frightened by the rebellion on Animal Farm, and very anxious to prevent their own animals from learning too much about it.

Scorn (definition) (p#55):
Contempt or disdain felt toward a person or object considered despicable or unworthy. At first they pretended to laugh to
the idea of animals managing a farm for themselves.

Fortnight (definition) (p#55):
A period of 14 consecutive days; two weeks.
The whole thing would be over in a
, they said.

Passage Puller CH4
Nevertheless, they were both thoroughly firghtened by the rebellion on Animal Farm, and very anxious to prevent their own animals from learning too much about it.

I think this passage is interesting because it shows that they are very intelligent. It shows that they don't want to share their knowledge. It also shows that they are pretty scared that that will happen because they don't want to lose their power over them.
Discussion Director (Chapter 4)
1.Do you think spreading the tune of Beasts of England was it a good idea? Why?
2. What would you do if you were Foxwood or Pilkington?
3. If you were one of the animals in the other farms what would you do if you heard there was a rebellion of the animals?
4.Would you attack the Animal if you knew that the animals were smart? Why?
5.Were the men smart the way they attacked?What would you if you were in there place?
6. Do you think other animals from other farms will rebel? Will they join forces with Animal Farm?
7. Later on the book do you think the army or the police will interfere or attack Animal Farm? Who would win?
8. Because of Snowball's leadership in the battle, do you think the other animals will obey him more than the others? What may happen?
9. Molly is not working , because of that do you think will get kicked out? Will that create some sort of a tension between the animal?
10. Do you think the pigs are adopting too many men habits?
Summarizer/Weekly Leader
Character Analyzer/Discussion Diretor
Passage Puller/Vocabulary Detective
Roles Ch. 3
Roles Ch. 4
Roles Ch. 2
Summarizer Chapter 5
In this chapter, Mollie was seen at the hedges between the Animal Farm and Foxwood being stroked by a person. Clover suspected and checked under Mollie's straw where there was sugar and many colored ribbons. Mollie left the farm and wasn't mentioned anymore three days after this. Later, Snowball and Napoleon always disagreed in everything. Snowball eventually wanted to build a windmill and Napoleon disagreed so much to the point that he urinated on Snowball's plan. When Snowball was ready to present his plan, Napoleon called out the dogs he had trained and scared Snowball away for good. After this Napoleon took over the farm and changed things such as no more Sunday meetings. He decided that everyone shall be given their instructions for the week on Sunday. Napoleon also decided to build the windmill again which after all was his from the beginning and Snowball had stolen. It was all a tactic to get rid of Snowball.
Vocabulary CH5
Passage Puller CH5
Connector Chapter 5
Discussion Director (Chapter 5)
Summarizer/Weekly Leader
Character Analyzer/Discussion Director
Passage Puller/Vocabulary Detective
Roles Ch. 5
1) What is this chapter talking about?
2) Does something in this chapter remind you of something you have seen or experienced before? If yes what?
3) In this chapter, who is the center of attention (the main character(s) in the chapter?
4) Do you think the animals are starting to see that the pigs are using them? If yes how?
5) What do you think will happen in chapter 6? Why would you think that?
5) How is Mr. Jones doing in this chapter? What makes you say your answer?
6) Do you think more men will attack the farm? Explain your answer.
7) Do you think the farm will continue staying united much more longer?
8) Do you think Snowball will come back?
9) Do you think SWnowball

Word:strolled, Definition:to walk leisurely as inclination directs; ramble; saunter; take a walk, Sentence:One day, as Mollie
blithely into the yard, flirting her long tail and chewing at a stalk of
hay, Clover took her aside.(p.61)

Word:blithely, Definition:joyous, merry, or gay in disposition; glad; cheerful,Sentence:One day, as Mollie
into the yard, flirting her long tail and chewing at a stalk of hay, Clover took her aside.(p.61)

Word:whereabouts, Definition:the place where a person or thing is; the locality of a person or thing, Sentence: For some weeks nothing was known of her
, then the pigeons reported that they had seen her on the other side of Willingdon(p.62)

Word:gaiters, Definition:a covering of cloth or leather for the ankle and instep and sometimes also the lower leg, worn over the shoe or boot, Sentence: A fat red-faced man in check breeches and
, who looked like a publican, was stroking her nose and feeding her with sugar(p.62)

Word:forelock, Definition:the lock of hair that grows from the fore part of the head., Sentence:Her coat was newly clipped and she wore a scarlet ribbon round her
.(p.62 )

Word:bleating, Definition:to utter the cry of a sheep, goat, or calf or a sound resembling such a cry.,Sentence: Of late the sheep had taken to
‘Four legs good, two legs bad’ both in and out
of season, and they often interrupted the Meeting with this.(p.630

Word: cartage, Definition:a heavy two-wheeled vehicle, commonly without springs, drawn by mules, oxen, or the like, used for the conveyance of heavy goods., Sentence: He talked learnedly about field drains, silage, and basic slag, and had worked out a complicated scheme for all the animals to drop their dung directly in the fields, at a different spot every day, to save the labor of

Word:urinated, Definition:to pass or discharge urine., Sentence: He
walked heavily round the shed, looked closely at every detail of the plans and
snuffed at them once or twice, then stood for a little while contemplating them
out of the corner of his eye; then suddenly he lifted his leg,
over the
plans, and walked out without uttering a word(p.65)
This pictures describes the way things became after the napoleon took over as leader pig and decided to break one of animalism's rules, all animals are equal, pg: 67
The way Napoleon took over the farm reminded me of the way t spanish took over the Aztec empire. because he drove away the current leader of the people and replaced him.
the windmill reminded me of the famous story Don Quixote.
the way Napoleon "Urinated" on the plans for the windmill reminds me about the way sometime people make each others lives worse and try and destroy each others expectations.
the dogs reminds me of the way people in video games can call dog hounds to kill or ruin other peoples game play.
Animal farm Video

Roles Ch. 6
Summarizer/Weekly Leader
Character Analyzer/Discussion Director
Passage Puller/Vocabulary Detective
The drawing explains Boxer's life throughout the chapter.
Vocabulary CH. 6
Word: Sown, Definition: To sow seeds for the production of crops, scatter. Phrase: The harvest was a little less successful than in the previous year, and two fields which should have been sown with roots in the early summer were not sown because the ploughing had not been completed early enough. (P. 73)
Word: Quarry, Definition: a pit or excavation (mine) where there is a certain type of rock; Phrase: There was a good quarry of limestone on the farm, and plenty of sand and cement had been found in one of the outhouses, so that all the materials for building were at hand. (P. 73)
Word: Yoked, Definition: something that bonds or ties things together. Phrase: The horses carried it off in cart-loads, the sheep dragged single blocks, even Muriel and Benjamin yoked themselves into an old governess-cart and did their share. (P. 74)
Word: Toiling, Definition: hard and continuous work; exhausting labor or effort; Phrase: To see him toiling up the slope inch by inch, his breath coming fast, the tips of his hoofs clawing at the ground, and his great sides matted with sweat, filled everyone with admiration. (P. 75)
Word: Extravagantly, Definition: spending much more than is necessary or wise; wasteful; Phrase: The advantage only having to feed themselves, and not having to support five extravagant human beings as well was so great that it would have taken a lot of failures to outweigh it. (P. 75)
Word: Arable, Definition: capable of producing crops; suitable for farming; suited to the plow and for tillage; Phrase: And again, since no animal now stole, it was unnecessary to fence off pasture from arable land, which saved a lot of labour on the upkeep of hedges and gates. (P. 75)
Word: Override, Definition: to prevail or have dominance over; have final authority or say over; overrule; Phrase: The needs of the windmill must override everything else, he said. (P. 76)
Word: Trotter, Definition: the foot of an animal, especially of a sheep or pig, used as food; Phrase: Finally Napoleon raised his trotter for silence and announced that he had already made all the arrangements. (P. 77)
Word: Shrewdly, Definition: astute or sharp in practical matters; Phrase: A few animals still felt faintly doubtful, but Squealer asked them shrewdly, "Are you certain that this is not something that you have dreamed, comrades? Have you any record of such a resolution? Is it written down anywhere?" (P. 77)
Word: Dread, Definition: to fear greatly; be in extreme apprehension of ; Phrase: The animals watched his coming and going with a kind of dread, and avoided him as much as possible. (P. 78)
Passage Puller Ch. 6
2nd paragraph P. 81 - P. 83
Key Words/Sentences:
"The windmill was in ruins."; "Do you know the enemy who has come in the night and overthrown our windmill? SNOWBALL!"; "Snowball had probably come from the direction of Foxwood Farm."

I chose this passage because this was a main event in the chapter. It seems as though Snowball has come back and I think that is important. This also shows Napoleon's leadership because of how he walked in front and how he always talks. It also shows Napoleon's skill to manipulate others by telling them they will be rewarded if they capture Snowball dead or alive. The passage also shows how the windmill has been destroyed and the animals' year of work was destroyed.
Discussion Director Chapter 6
Does Napoleon's way of treating the animals like any other human history event?
How would you describe Napoleon now, How would you have described him before?
In which ways does these two views contrast against each other?
What would you do in napoleon's place? Why?
What events could lead to the farm to end in a failure?
In what ways does Napoleon break the code of animalism?
Could Mr. Whymphrey become a bigger threat? Why?
Is it safe to trade with another humans (take in count that these are animals.)?
As we learned about consumption, how would you compare animal farm to the United States?
Would you compare animal farm to any other country, which?
Summarizer CH 6
The animals are used like slaves but they were happy to work like that. The harvesting is less successful. The windmill is having difficulties. Napoleon trades materials that only humans can create with Foxwood and Pinchfield. Some animals start to think that this is bad. The pigs are breaking the rules. They now sleep in beds without sheets. The animals are also starting to think that this is against the rules. When Muriel reads the rules to Clover, which is one of the most loyal animal to Napoleon, he starts to think that Napoleon is a liar. Snowball came in and destroyed the windmill.
Connector Chapter 6
When the animals started negotiating with the "outer world" it reminded me of soldiers negotiating for food and cigarets, in between the trenches on World War I.
When Napoleon went looking for Snowball on the farm it reminded me of CSI.
When Napoleon set a bounty hunt for Snowball that reminded me of the Wild West.
The way things are working now on the farm are reminding me of the Brazilian government. They trick the dumb people into thinking their rules/laws are right.
This picture is an image that represents the destroyed windmill. (p.81)
Summarizer/Weekly Leader:
Character Analyzer/ Discussion Director:
Passage Puller/Vocabulary Detective:
Roles Ch. 7 (Due: Wed Feb 11)
Summarizer/Weekly Leader
Character Analyzer/Discussion Diretor
Passage Puller/Vocabulary Detective
Roles Ch. 8
(Due: Wed. Feb. 25th)
Roles Ch. 9
Due: Wed. March 4th
Summarizer/Weekly Leader
Character Analyzer/Discussion Director
Passage Puller/Vocabulary Detective
Roles Ch. 10
Due: Wed. March 11th
Summarizer/Weekly Leader
Character Analyzer/Discussion Director
Passage Puller/Vocabulary Detective
Discussion Director Chapter 7
1. What do you think the remaining animals will think about Napoleon?
2. Do you think any animal will leave Animal Farm? Which one and why.
3. What does Napoleon's way of ruling seem like now?
4. Why do you think the animals were helping Snowball?
5. What do you think Mr. Whymper will do when he finds out the truth about Animal Farm's rations?
6. Do you think Snowball has any more agents working for him? If so, which animals.
7. Do you think what Squealer said about Snowball attacking the Animal Farm was true? If so, do you think he would win.
8. Why would Napoleon ban the Beasts of England? Do you think the farm is at a better state?
9. Why do you think Snowball would have been working for Jones all this time?
10. How do you think the farm will evolve now that Napoleon says that they are in a better society?
Summarizer Chapter 7
As time passed the animals were working more and more like slaves. There work time increased and their rations decreased. Like always Boxer was the only one motivated. The animals were suspecting that Snowball was source of all their problems and that he was hiding in one of the neighboring farms. Napoleon was rarely seen and when he appeared in public he was heavily guarded by his dogs. The animals started started getting suspicious when things worsen. They started to think that they working more than they did with Jones. Squealer immediately persuaded them to believe in more of his lies. Napoleon was suspecting that in between the animals there was a trator helping snowball. The animals got all gathered together for a trial. One by one tra
This image shows Napoleon's ruling towards the animals of the farm.
Chapter 7
Envious/84/the animals carried on as best as they could with the rebuilding of the windmill, well knowing that the outside world was watching them and that the envious humans beings would rejoice in triumph if the windmill were not finished in time. Full of envy.
Quarry/84/for a long time the quarry was full of snowdrifts and nothing could be done. A pit
Chaff/85/for days the animals had nothing to t but chaffs and mangles. Husks of grain and grass.
Mangles/85/for the days the animals had nothing to eat but chaff and mangles. Rotten food, something rotten.
Emboldened/85/emboldened by the collapse of the windmill, the humans beings were inventing fresh lies about animal farm. encouraged.
infanticide/85/once again was being 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. the act of killing newborns.
Minorca Pullets/86/led by three young Minorca pullets, the hens made a determined effort to thwart Napoleon's wishes. a young hen.
Thwart/86/led by three young Minorca pullets, the hens made a determiner effort to thwart Napoleon's wishes. to oppose to a plan.
Capitulated/87/ for five days the hens held out, then they capitulated and went back to their nesting boxes. to surrender under agreed terms.
Beech spinney/87/it happened that there was in the yard a pile of timber which had been stacked there ten years ago when a beech spinnet was cleared. A tree family classification.
Chapter 7
KEY:murder, rebellion, rarely appeared in public, he did not even appear at Sunday meetings.
REASON:I think this is a part where we actually understand what is happening in animal farm. It has built itself from a place of unity to a pit of lies. All the animals turned into puppets and Napoleon the puppeteer.
Connector Chapter 8

1. The way Napoleon is changing the commandments to fit his needs or mistakes reminds me of me and Humberto playing games where when one of us died we had to switch but I changed it to a higher number so I could play for longer.
2. The way the animals are being treated reminds me of slaves in the way that they were treated in the same way. They both had to work all day and were barely fed enough.
3. The different nicknames Napoleon had made for himself reminds me of North Korea because their leader also makes himself look like a greater figure by teaching different stories in education.
4. The way Squealer convinces all the animals about something that didn't happen reminds me of the MIB movies in the way that the characters there use a brain washing tool and tell the people affected a different story from what really happened.
Summarizer Chapter 8
I chose this picture because I think it symbolizes everything that is important I this chapter and the main events that mean something to the book. This picture depicts the exchange with Napoleon and Frederick and how he got payed with counterfeits, Napoleon breaking the commandments but making it seem okay, the windmill being destroyed yet again, and the Battle of the Windmill (104-113).
Connector Chapter 7

In this chapter we see the manipulation powers of napoleon and squealer being used to their finest. They started to make any kind of rumors and rules that would benefit themselves. the animals finished the windmill and napoleon named it after himself. After a fraud trade with Frederick, him and his men attacked the barn and destroyed the windmill. the animals celebrated after winning the battle. the pigs got too "drinky" and got a severe hangover. they changed the rules and said that they could drink but not on excess.
- Napoleon's character and acts resemble like Kim Jon Ill.
- Squealer looks like a guy that has been threatened if he doesn't do something Napoleon likes. Like in those war movies.
- The chickens reminded me a little bit like the protesters in Venezuela.
-Napoleon cheating on everyone reminds me of a weird series called Pretty Little Liars
Discussion Director Chapter 8

Chapter 8
-Meddle (p98): to involve oneself in a matter without right or invitation. He refused to meddle in such matters.
-Trotter (p99): the foot of an animal, especially of a sheep or pig, used as food. Holding down a long strip of paper with his trotter.
-Skulking (p101): to lie or keep in hiding, as for some evil reason. Snowball was known to be still skulking on Pinchfield Farm.
-Moreover (p102): what's more than something. Moreover, terrible stories were leaking out from Pinchfield.
-Flogged (p102): to beat something with a whip. He had flogged an old horse to death.
-Clamoured (102): a loud and persistent noise. And smetimes they clamoured to be allowed to go out.
-Scoundrels (103): dishonest or unscrupulous people. Dealings with scoundrels of that description.
-Gander (103): a male goose. A gander who had been privy.
-Forsook (103): abandon something. Their tiredness forsook them.
-Hulabaloo (106): a cry. Three days later there was a terrible hullabaloo.

1.Why did Napoleon made the animals start calling him "our Leader, Comrade Napoleon".
2.What do you think is happening to the animals, are they going crazy or are they really on Snowball 's side?
3.Was the windmill strong enough?
4.With who should Napoleon have negotiated?
5.What were Fredrick's plans in your opinion?
6.Describe the new war?
7.Which of the wars was worst?
8.Will the animals sooner or later really, but really get mad at Napoleon?
9. What where the main points of this chapter?
10.What are your predictions for the next chapter?

Chapter 8
"Somehow or other, the last two words had slipped out of the animals' memory.

I think this passage is a good one to make a summary of the chapter , because it shows a bit how Napoleon is taking advantage of the other animals because they are dumb. So he decided to slightly modify the rules of the Seven Commandments.
Summarizer Chapter 9
In this chapter, Napoleon decided to start a schoolhouse for the thirty one pigs that he is the father to. They were also in the process of rebuilding the windmill. The pigs were brewing barley, made beer, and drank beer. A pint was assigned to each pig except for Napoleon who got half a gallon. Rations were getting reduced except for the pigs' and the dogs' rations who were getting fatter. Boxer had a split hoof, was aging, and would not live to see the windmill rebuilt. At one point he simply fell over and mentioned that it was his lungs. Squealer announced that Napoleon planned on sending him to the Willingdon veterinary but when the van came to pick him up it was painted with a horse slaughtering and glue boiler company logo. The pigs said that the hospital had bought the van, did not have time to repaint the logo, and that was where there was a misunderstanding. In the end it turned out that the pigs had sold Boxer for whiskey.
Chapter 9
When boxer was sent off to the "doctor" reminded me of how the Venezuelan government sent Chavez to the "doctor" when he was actually dead.
The way squealer tried to cover up the story of Boxer reminds me of the Venezuelan government trying to hide what happened to the "commander".
The 31 new descendants of napoleon remind of when famous people have babies and most of the time say "its not mine."
The way Boxer kept on pushing those boulders reminded me of the greek legend of.. because of the way that even though it was a burden. It was for a good cause.
Discussion Director Chapter 9
1) What do you think will happen in the next chapter? Why?
2) What do you think would happen if Napoleon was banned from the farm and Snowball lead? Explain.
3)What do you think really happened in the van part? Was it really a vet or no?
4) What happened in this chapter?
5) Do you think Napoleon is behind the van part?
6) Do you think Benjamin will do something like the picture on the front of the book?
7)Do you think there will be a rebellion at the end of the story?
8) Do you think Snowball will appear somewhere, Why?
Vocabulary Detective Chapter 9
Poultices: a soft, moist mass of cloth, bread, meal, herbs, etc., applied hot as a medicament to the body-Clover treated the hoof with poultices of herbs which she prepared by chewing them, and both she and Benjamin urged Boxer to work less hard.
Superannuated:retired because of age or infirmity-Now that the small eld beyond the orchard had been set aside for barley, it was rumored that a corner of the large pasture was to be fenced o and turned into a grazing-ground for superannuated animals.
Piebald: having patches of black and white or of other colors; parti-colored-The young pigs were piebald, and as Napoleon was the only boar on the farm, it was possible to guess at their parentage
Wafted:to carry lightly and smoothly through the air or over water- One afternoon in late February a warm, rich, appetizing scent, such as the animals had never smelt before, wafted itself across the yard from the little brew-house, which had been disused in Jones's time, and which stood beyond the kitchen.
Tureen:a large, deep, covered dish for serving soup, stew, or other foods-And the news soon leaked out that every pig was now receiving a ration of a pint of beer daily, with half a gallon for
Napoleon himself, which was always served to him in the Crown Derby soup tureen.
Precincts: precincts, the parts or regions immediately surrounding a place; environs-At the appointed time the animals would leave their work and march round the precincts of the farm in military formation, with the pigs leading, then the horses, then the cows, then the sheep, and then the poultry.
Cockerel:a young domestic cock-So that, what with the songs, the processions, Squealer's lists of gures, the thunder of the gun, the crowing of the cockerel, and the fluttering of the flag, they were able to forget that their
bellies were empty, at least part of the time.
Wreath: circular band of flowers, foliage, or any ornamental work, for adorning the head or for any decorative purpose; a garland or chaplet-It had not been possible, he said, to bring back their lamented comrade's remains for interment on the farm, but he had ordered a large wreath to be made from the laurels in the farmhouse garden and sent down to be placed on Boxer's grave.
Laurels:Also called bay, sweet bay. a small European evergreen tree, Laurus nobilis, of the laurel family, having dark, glossy green leaves- -It had not been possible, he said, to bring back their lamented comrade's remains for interment on the farm, but he had ordered a large wreath to be made from the laurels in the farmhouse garden and sent down to be placed on Boxer's grave.
Maxims:an expression of a general truth or principle, especially an aphoristic or sententious oneNapoleon ended his speech with a reminder of Boxer's two favourite maxims, `I will work harder' and `Comrade Napoleon is always right' | maxims, he said, which every animal would do well to adopt as his own.
Chapter 9 Passage Puller
`It was the most aecting sight I have ever seen!' said Squealer, lifting his trotter and wiping away a tear. ...'
Key words: Betrayal, unthankful, dishonest,bad, disguiting,
Reason: I chose this passage because it portraits really well what the pigs have become, horrible greedy animals. They sacrificed there most devoted animal for whiskey, that is shameful
This picture represents the time or section of the chapter in which Boxer gets taken away to the "Hospital". But is actually taken to a slaughter house.

PG. 123-124
Vocabulary Detective Chapter 10
Chapter 10 Passage Puller
Inebriate (127): make (someone) drunk; intoxicate; "Jones too was dead - he had died in an inebriates' home in another part of the country."
Rheumy (127): (especially of the eyes) full of rheum; watery; "Clover was an old stout mare now, stiff in the joints and with a tendency to rheumy eyes."
Taciturn (127): (of a person) reserved or uncommunicative in speech; saying little; "Only old Benjamin was much the same as ever, except for being a little greyer about the muzzle, and, since Boxer's death, more morose and taciturn than ever."
Thresh (128): separate grain from (a plant), typically with a flail or by the action of a revolving mechanism; "The windmill had been successfully completed at last, and the farm possessed a threshing machine and a hay elevator of its own, and various new buildings had been added to it."
Frugal (128): Frugality is the quality of being frugal, sparing, thrifty, prudent or economical in the consumption of consumable resources such as food, time or money, and avoiding waste, lavishness or extravagance; "The truest happiness, he said, lay in working hard and living frugally."
Trifle (132): a thing of little value or importance; "Some did it better than others, one or two were even a trifle unsteady and looked as though they would have like the support of a stick, but every one of them made his way right round the yard successfully."
Haughty (132): arrogantly superior and disdainful; "and out came Napoleon himself, majestically upright, casting haughty glances from side to side,"
Consented (133): agree to do something; " For once Benjamin consented to break his rule."
Deputation (134): a group of people appointed to undertake a mission or take part in a formal process on behalf of a larger group; "A deputation of neighbouring farmers had been invited to make a tour of inspection."
Incumbent (135): necessary for (someone) as a duty or responsibility; "there were a few words that he felt it incumbent upon him to say."

From last 2 paragraphs in 136 - 139 which is ending of chapter.
Key words/sentences: "Napoleon, who had remained on his feet,"; prosperity of Animal Farm; prosperity of Manor Farm; humans, pigs; impossible to say which was which.

Reasons: I chose these pages because I think that they sum up the story and show how the pigs have changed. The animals are turning more into humans and have changed the farm. Animals are talking to humans and this shows how they have changed over the course of the story.
This picture illustrates what the pigs have become, humans. (last page)
Chapter 10
The pigs playing cards while smoking and drinking, reminded me of that famous painting of the dogs playing cards.
When the animals saw the pigs like humans it reminded of a book series that I read when I was smaller, in which the main characters would transform into animals
''ALL ANIMALS ARE EQUAL BUT SOME ANIMALS ARE MORE EQUAL THAN OTHERS'', reminds me of my 6th grade teacher, Mr.Roger, who used to say things like this
The book as whole reminded of this story my german teacher told me about animals revolting.
Discussion Director Chapter 10
1.What was your favorite chapter? Why?
2.What do you think happened to Snowball after all? What makes you think that?
3.Who were ore animals, the pigs or the humans?
4.Would you do what the pigs did given the chance? Why?
5.Did you like the ending of the chapter? Why? What was missing?
6.Do you think that after the things that happened, the new animals might rebel against Napoleon and make a new animal farm? Would the events repeat?
7.Who were the actual good guys at the end, why?
8.After Napoleon abolished so many things off the farm, do you think the commandments are still gonna be up there?
9.Did you like what Napoleon did about changing all of the traditions of "now manor farm"? Why?
10.Is Napoleon tight about everything he did? Why?
Summarizer chapter 10
The pigs start walking on two legs, carrying whips, and wearing human clothes. They are acting humans. The rules have changed again. Clover did no retire yet because he knew what was going to happen if he did. Napoleon changed the policy. Animal Farm is now renamed as Manor Farm. The word "comrade" is no longer accepted in the farm. Napoleon is friends with humans and even plays cards with Pilkington but at a point, they had an argument on aces of spades. A second windmill has been rebuilt.
Full transcript