Animal Farm Essay | Corruption and Injustice for the Animals

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Corruption and Injustice for the Animals

Summary: George Orwell, in his satirical novel Animal Farm, demonstrates that Napoleon's want for absolute power and Boxer's ignorance and toleration of Napoleon's control eventually wipe out their nation's equality and freedom.
Blind devotion to a corrupt person can ultimately lead to the distortion of the ethics of a nation. Boxer, the horse on Animal Farm, is blindly devoted to the pigs. Napoleon, the corrupt leader of the farm, wants to control the animal's lives for his own self-satisfaction. George Orwell, in his satirical novel Animal Farm, demonstrates that Napoleon's want for absolute power and Boxer's ignorance and toleration of Napoleon's control eventually wipe out their nation's equality and freedom.

"Comrade" Napoleon, the "Leader" of Animal Farm, executes numerous disloyal acts that start tearing at the animals' free will and liberty. For example, Napoleon changes numerous commandments to give the impression that he is always correct, even if the new commandments appear wrong. Napoleon only wants power and comfort for himself, and the animals are too ignorant to notice that he slowly takes away their independence...

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This section contains 482 words
(approx. 2 pages at 300 words per page)
Buy the Student Essay on Corruption and Injustice for the Animals
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