1 Whatever goes upon two legs is an enemy.
2 Whatever goes upon two legs is an enemy.
3 Their most faithful disciples were the two cart-horses, Boxer and Clover.
4 After only a moment or two they gave up trying to defend themselves and took to their heels.
5 It was lucky that the owners of the two farms which adjoined Animal Farm were on permanently bad terms.
6 In the end they finished the harvest in two days' less time than it had usually taken Jones and his men.
7 Boxer was an enormous beast, nearly eighteen hands high, and as strong as any two ordinary horses put together.
8 Pre-eminent among the pigs were two young boars named Snowball and Napoleon, whom Mr. Jones was breeding up for sale.
9 Napoleon then led them back to the store-shed and served out a double ration of corn to everybody, with two biscuits for each dog.
10 The birds at first objected, since it seemed to them that they also had two legs, but Snowball proved to them that this was not so.
11 These two disliked each other so much that it was difficult for them to come to any agreement, even in defence of their own interests.
12 She would form these very neatly out of pieces of twig, and would then decorate them with a flower or two and walk round them admiring them.
13 But it was noticed that these two were never in agreement: whatever suggestion either of them made, the other could be counted on to oppose it.
14 The two cart-horses, Boxer and Clover, came in together, walking very slowly and setting down their vast hairy hoofs with great care lest there should be some small animal concealed in the straw.
15 Nevertheless, without openly admitting it, he was devoted to Boxer; the two of them usually spent their Sundays together in the small paddock beyond the orchard, grazing side by side and never speaking.
16 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.
17 These two had great difficulty in thinking anything out for themselves, but having once accepted the pigs as their teachers, they absorbed everything that they were told, and passed it on to the other animals by simple arguments.
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