By George Orwell
Animal Farm; Burmese Days; A Clergyman's Daughter; Coming up for Air; hold the Aspidistra Flying; Nineteen Eighty-Four
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Additional info for George Orwell: Animal Farm, Burmese Days, A Clergyman's Daughter, Coming Up for Air, Keep the Aspidistra Flying, Nineteen Eighty-Four: Complete & Unabridged
Such were her thoughts, though she lacked the words to express them. At last, feeling this to be in some way a substitute for the words she was Animal Farm unable to find, she began to sing 'Beasts of England'. The other animals sittmg round her took it up, and they sang It three times over-very tunefully, but slowly and mournfully, in a way they had never sung it before. They had just finished singing it for the third time when Squealer, attended by two dogs, approached them with the air of having something important to say.
At the same tIme Napoleon assured the animals that the stones of an Impending attack on Animal Farm were completely untrue, and that the tales about Frederick's cruelty to his animals had been greatly exaggerated. All these rumours had probably originated with Snowball and his agents. It now appeared that Snowball was not, after all, hiding on Pmchfield Farm, and in fact had never been there m his life: he was living-in considerable luxury, so it was said-at Foxwood, and had in reality been a penSIOner of Pilkington for years past.
These would meet in private and afterwards communicate their decisions to the others. The ammals would still assemble on Sunday mornings to salute the flag, sing 'Beasts of England', and receIve their orders for the week; but there would be no more debates. In spite ofthe shock that Snowball's expUlsion had given them, the animals were dismayed by this announcement. Several of them would have protested if they could have found the right arguments. Even Boxer was vaguely troubled. He set his ears back, shook his forelock several times, and tried hard to marshal his thoughts; but in the end he could not think of anything to say.