1 And the fruitful fields of England.
2 So 'Beasts of England' was heard no more.
3 'Beasts of England was the song of the Rebellion.
4 Above all, the tune and even the words of 'Beasts of England' were known everywhere.
5 In 'Beasts of England' we expressed our longing for a better society in days to come.
6 No animal in England knows the meaning of happiness or leisure after he is a year old.
7 He announced that, by a special decree of Comrade Napoleon, 'Beasts of England' had been abolished.
8 And then, after a few preliminary tries, the whole farm burst out into 'Beasts of England' in tremendous unison.
9 The Republic of the Animals which Major had foretold, when the green fields of England should be untrodden by human feet, was still believed in.
10 That night there came from the farmhouse the sound of loud singing, in which, to everyone's surprise, the strains of 'Beasts of England' were mixed up.
Animal Farm By George OrwellGet Context In Chapter VIII
11 Then they sang 'Beasts of England' from end to end seven times running, and after that they settled down for the night and slept as they had never slept before.
12 The flag was run up and 'Beasts of England' was sung a number of times, then the sheep who had been killed was given a solemn funeral, a hawthorn bush being planted on her grave.
13 Even the tune of 'Beasts of England' was perhaps hummed secretly here and there: at any rate, it was a fact that every animal on the farm knew it, though no one would have dared to sing it aloud.
14 The flag was green, Snowball explained, to represent the green fields of England, while the hoof and horn signified the future Republic of the Animals which would arise when the human race had been finally overthrown.