Mostly in context of the developing country like ours this is the case. No animal shall kill any other animal. He describes how easily good intentions can be subverted into tyranny. Somehow we imagine that big changes come in waves, as popular history talks of revolutions and wars as sudden, dramatic events.
He managed to convince the other animals that it was for their sake that the pigs ate most of the apples and drank most of the milk, that leadership was "heavy responsibility" and therefore the animals should be thankful to Napoleon, that what they saw may have been something they "dreamed", and when everything else failed he would use the threat of " Jones returning" to silence the animals.
Nevertheless, the story kept me intrigued all the way through with a good pace and engaging conflicts. These commandments act as laws for every animal of the farm. Jones, the farmer, and attempt to rule the farm themselves, on an equal basis.
After the farm rises against Mr. In Animal Farm, this is the case, but only for the first few chapters of the story.
Get the firemen out to burn the books, only ebooks allowed where content can be controlled. And because of their cleverness, the pigs started a revolution against the humans.