Totalitarianism In Animal Farm, By George Orwell

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In the book, Animal Farm, written by George Orwell, he portrayed to me a sense of repetition in the political process, that seems to eventually end in chaos or confusion, not witch truly sums up his view of a political process in the government.The main key points Orwell was trying to come through with the book was the meaning of totalitarianism. According to Classroom Synonym, totalitarian government is a single-party dictatorship that controls all aspects of public and private life, which is most definitely portrayed in the book though the characters.Although throughout the essay I will be comparing this incredible analogy, through a realistic and nonrealistic viewpoint about totalitarianism; a bitter feud between the South Sudanese president and his vice president, and Emma Stone’s character in present still truly connects through the twisted story of human nature in the movie the “The Help”. Eventually, by the end of this, you will see through various quotes from Animal Farm and researched articles and how today’s political world, written by George Orwell.

Although many countries are changing their way of political movements there is still totalitarianism in foreign countries. It occurs in North Korea, China, Cuba, Zimbabwe, Saudi Arabia, and much more, according to Quora.This can be seen in the quoted words, “Man serves the interest of no creature except himself. And among us animals let there be a perfect unity, perfect comradeship in the struggle.All men are enemies. All animals are comrades.”(Orwell 21) In the beginning this is what the animals stood for and all agreed to,but Orwell shows how all of Old Major’s words become ruins and that this is the hope that all totalitarian regimes have in the beginning of any revolution, battle, or war and that they have a very clear view of their enemies and their goal as a whole. Although, the greed for power and much more take place quite quickly. According to Litcharts, “Those who hold power in totalitarianism regimes care only about one thing: maintaining their power by any means necessary.” The character that best describes these motives is Napoleon. He obtains this in visual with the quoted words from the book, “ At first, one had been able to imagine
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