Orwell first uses direct characterization to describe Napoleon and Snowball’s characters. “Pre-eminent among the pigs were two young boars named Snowball and Napoleon.” This sentence clearly shows readers that both characters are unique and different; without readers having to figure it out. It might as well show that both boars are the main characters in the story.
Orwell uses direct characterizationarssh, erested character. h pigs. Snowball manipulate others to do what they want. again to portray Snowball’s physical character. “Snowball was a more vivacious pig than Napoleon,” this shows us that Snowball is more innovative and creative compared to Napoleon. “Quicker in speech” might also show that Snowball is a great orator and can usually convince others to believe what he says. However, not having “the same depth of character” might suggest that Snowball is not as undermine, devious and sneaky as Napoleon, which makes him lose his power to Napoleon later in the story.
Orwell portrays Snowball as a great organizer by showing Snowball’s actions. “first came the hoisting of the flag… the flag was green, Snowball explained, to represent the green fields of England...Snowball busied himself with organizing Animal Committees. He was indefatigable at this.” From this, readers can see that Snowball is a very innovative character; he is always keen to organize new projects.
Orwell uses indirect characterization again to portray Snowball’s and Napoleon’s character by narrating their actions. “The mystery of where the milk went to was soon cleared up. It was mixed every day into the pigs' mash. The early apples were now ripening… the order went forth that all the windfalls were to be collected for the use of the pigs.” Personally, I believe that the word “order” shows very effectively the manipulative attitude of both pigs. “For the use of the