1 All were agreed that no animal must ever live there.
2 The seasons came and went, the short animal lives fled by.
3 And even the miserable lives we lead are not allowed to reach their natural span.
4 When asked whether he was not happier now that Jones was gone, he would say only "Donkeys live a long time."
5 You young porkers who are sitting in front of me, every one of you will scream your lives out at the block within a year.
6 The dogs had suddenly caught sight of them, and it was only by a swift dash for their holes that the rats saved their lives.
7 No animal must ever live in a house, or sleep in a bed, or wear clothes, or drink alcohol, or smoke tobacco, or touch money, or engage in trade.
8 They had also dropped their championship of Jones, who had given up hope of getting his farm back and gone to live in another part of the county.
9 It might be that their lives were hard and that not all of their hopes had been fulfilled; but they were conscious that they were not as other animals.
10 These Seven Commandments would now be inscribed on the wall; they would form an unalterable law by which all the animals on Animal Farm must live for ever after.
11 Only old Benjamin refused to grow enthusiastic about the windmill, though, as usual, he would utter nothing beyond the cryptic remark that donkeys live a long time.
12 If he made a good recovery, he might expect to live another three years, and he looked forward to the peaceful days that he would spend in the corner of the big pasture.
13 This single farm of ours would support a dozen horses, twenty cows, hundreds of sheep--and all of them living in a comfort and a dignity that are now almost beyond our imagining.
14 I have had a long life, I have had much time for thought as I lay alone in my stall, and I think I may say that I understand the nature of life on this earth as well as any animal now living.
15 A Mr. Whymper, a solicitor living in Willingdon, had agreed to act as intermediary between Animal Farm and the outside world, and would visit the farm every Monday morning to receive his instructions.
16 There was nothing with which they could compare their present lives: they had nothing to go upon except Squealer's lists of figures, which invariably demonstrated that everything was getting better and better.
17 In his speeches, Squealer would talk with the tears rolling down his cheeks of Napoleon's wisdom the goodness of his heart, and the deep love he bore to all animals everywhere, even and especially the unhappy animals who still lived in ignorance and slavery on other farms.
Animal Farm By George OrwellGet Context In Chapter VIII
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