The book Animal Farm written by George Orwell is a symbolic novella published in 1945 in England. The book, according to Orwell, replicates the events leading up to the times of Stalin’s rule, long before World War II started. As one of my favorite books, Animal Farm is a fable that is full of messages and meanings relating to the value of freedom in any society. The narrator makes use of a farm and the revolt of mistreated animals to represent the graver implication. Throughout the story, Orwell is able to express his own political views in an interesting and clever way, thus allowing the readers of all ages to have a glimpse of what really is a difficult situation. As the writer, he effectively merges the characteristics of three literary forms; allegory, satire and the fable so as to generate a book that is exceptional.
As in a fable, the animal characters in the Animal Farm have the capability to act and talk like real humans. For instance, the pigs are able to persuade other animals to provide them with milk so that they mix it with the "mash" (real pig food) they are fed with. The dogs act like animals by biting and growling, but it is simply in favor of Napoleon’s struggle for political influence. Orwell is able to show the difference between how real animals represent the appropriate human qualities and strictly speaking how people do the same thing. A section of the fable’s hilarious charm consists in how the characters are portrayed. Different animals are associated with different character traits, which belong to many human’s.
Animal Farm is a narrative about a revolt, betrayal and disappearance of an ideal. However, regardless of the gloomy picture, he makes it colourful; he assails it with humor. The objective of Orwell’s political satire is actually the real life situation that the society faced after the Bolshevik Revolution in Russia. The actions described in Animal Farm incessantly refer to real-life events that occurred in history.