1 We have built the walls far too thick for that.
2 Moreover, the walls were twice as thick as before.
3 For a minute or two they stood gazing at the tatted wall with its white lettering.
4 The pellets buried themselves in the wall of the barn and the meeting broke up hurriedly.
5 The Commandments were written on the tarred wall in great white letters that could be read thirty yards away.
6 Clover made a sort of wall round them with her great foreleg, and the ducklings nestled down inside it and promptly fell asleep.
7 At the foot of the end wall of the big barn, where the Seven Commandments were written, there lay a ladder broken in two pieces.
8 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.
9 Curiously enough, Clover had not remembered that the Fourth Commandment mentioned sheets; but as it was there on the wall, it must have done so.
10 Stone would have to be carried and built up into walls, then the sails would have to be made and after that there would be need for dynamos and cables.
11 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.
12 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.
13 Still, it had been decided to build the walls three feet thick this time instead of eighteen inches as before, which meant collecting much larger quantities of stone.
14 To rebuild the windmill, with walls twice as thick as before, and to finish it by the appointed date, together with the regular work of the farm, was a tremendous labour.
15 Out of spite, the human beings pretended not to believe that it was Snowball who had destroyed the windmill: they said that it had fallen down because the walls were too thin.
16 In their spare moments the animals would walk round and round the half-finished mill, admiring the strength and perpendicularity of its walls and marvelling that they should ever have been able to build anything so imposing.
17 After the harvest there was a stretch of clear dry weather, and the animals toiled harder than ever, thinking it well worth while to plod to and fro all day with blocks of stone if by doing so they could raise the walls another foot.
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