In Animal Farm, by George Orwell, Napoleon was a very helpful animal, but after he gained power, he became an utterly corrupt opportunist and very rarely thought of others. Napoleon made very minimal contributions to the Revolution, not to the formulation of ideology. Not to the bloody struggle that is necessitates. Not to the new society initial attempts to establish it. Napoleon let the power overtake him. He I guess made a contribution to the Revolution by getting the Animalism running, but besides that he did very little to help after gaining power.
He never shows interest in the strength of Animal Farm itself. Only in the strength of the power over it. Thus, the only project he undertakes with enthusiasm is the training of a litter of puppies. He doesn't educate them for their own good or for the good of all, but rather for his own good: they became his own army or secret police, a violent means by which he imposes his will on others.
I think after a while of Napoleon blaming everything on Snowball, you begin to think that Napoleon is a person that doesn't want to have anyone know his flaws and his mistakes. So Napoleon is a person that he wants everyone one to know him as a perfect person/animal, but really he is so far away from perfect that Clover is more perfect than Napoleon. The way that Napoleon communicates is that most of the time he is very persuasive, and is capable of having all the animals licking out oh his hands. He also just takes everything, even stuff that doesn't belong to him just like how" It happened that Jessie and Bluebell had both whelped soon after the hay harvest, give birth between them to nine sturdy puppies. As soon as they were weaned, Napoleon took them away form their mothers"(George Orwell 51). Another thing was the dogs that Napoleon took away from Jessie and Bluebell" were huge dogs, and as fierce-looking as wolves"(51) he turned them into him, if I'm wrong, correct me on that Napoleon is a "fierce-looking" beast and...
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