1 Silent and terrified, the animals crept back into the barn.
2 The rest of the animals sat facing them in the main body of the barn.
3 The pellets buried themselves in the wall of the barn and the meeting broke up hurriedly.
4 It had been agreed that they should all meet in the big barn as soon as Mr. Jones was safely out of the way.
5 Every Sunday morning at ten o'clock the animals assembled in the big barn to receive their orders for the week.
6 Many meetings were held in the big barn, and the pigs occupied themselves with planning out the work of the coming season.
7 After the hoisting of the flag all the animals trooped into the big barn for a general assembly which was known as the Meeting.
8 After the hoisting of the flag, the animals were required to file past the skull in a reverent manner before entering the barn.
9 At this there was a terrible baying sound outside, and nine enormous dogs wearing brass-studded collars came bounding into the barn.
10 Napoleon approved of this poem and caused it to be inscribed on the wall of the big barn, at the opposite end from the Seven Commandments.
Animal Farm By George OrwellGet Context In Chapter VIII
11 Several nights a week, after Mr. Jones was asleep, they held secret meetings in the barn and expounded the principles of Animalism to the others.
12 At one end of the big barn, on a sort of raised platform, Major was already ensconced on his bed of straw, under a lantern which hung from a beam.
13 He snuffed in every corner, in the barn, in the cow-shed, in the henhouses, in the vegetable garden, and found traces of Snowball almost everywhere.
14 After this they went back to the farm buildings, where Snowball and Napoleon sent for a ladder which they caused to be set against the end wall of the big barn.
15 Finally there came a night when the gale was so violent that the farm buildings rocked on their foundations and several tiles were blown off the roof of the barn.
16 When the animals had assembled in the big barn, Snowball stood up and, though occasionally interrupted by bleating from the sheep, set forth his reasons for advocating the building of the windmill.
17 The two horses had just lain down when a brood of ducklings, which had lost their mother, filed into the barn, cheeping feebly and wandering from side to side to find some place where they would not be trodden on.
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