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    Animal Farm (New Longman Literature) (Hardback) By (author) George Orwell, By (author) Andrew Bennett, By (author) Jim Taylor, By (author) John Shuttleworth

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    DescriptionAll animals are equal, but some animals are more equal than others. George Orwell's modern fable on the way power corrupts is as apt as ever in the twenty-first century. Educational edition of this much-loved classic from Longman.

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  • Full bibliographic data for Animal Farm

    Animal Farm
    Authors and contributors
    By (author) George Orwell, By (author) Andrew Bennett, By (author) Jim Taylor, By (author) John Shuttleworth
    Physical properties
    Format: Hardback
    Number of pages: 144
    Width: 135 mm
    Height: 201 mm
    Thickness: 13 mm
    Weight: 228 g
    ISBN 13: 9780582434479
    ISBN 10: 0582434475

    BIC E4L: FXX
    Nielsen BookScan Product Class 3: Y5.1
    DC21: 823.912
    BIC subject category V2: YFA
    BIC E4L: CLA
    BIC subject category V2: FC, YQEF
    BISAC V2.8: FIC000000
    Thema V1.0: YFA, FBC, YPCA91
    New edition
    Edition statement
    1st New edition
    Pearson Education Limited
    Imprint name
    Publication date
    25 August 2000
    Publication City/Country
    Review text
    A modern day fable, with modern implications in a deceiving simplicity, by the author of Dickens. Dali and Others (Reynal & Hitchcock, p. 138), whose critical brilliance is well adapted to this type of satire. This tells of the revolt on a farm, against humans, when the pigs take over the intellectual superiority, training the horses, cows, sheep, etc., into acknowledging their greatness. The first hints come with the reading out of a pig who instigated the building of a windmill, so that the electric power would be theirs, the idea taken over by Napoleon who becomes topman with no maybes about it. Napoleon trains the young puppies to be his guards, dickers with humans, gradually instigates a reign of terror, and breaks the final commandment against any animal walking on two legs. The old faithful followers find themselves no better off for food and work than they were when man ruled them, learn their final disgrace when they see Napoleon and Squealer carousing with their enemies... A basic statement of the evils of dictatorship in that it not only corrupts the leaders, but deadens the intelligence and awareness of those led so that tyranny is inevitable. Mr. Orwell's animals exist in their own right, with a narrative as individual as it is apt in political parody. (Kirkus Reviews)