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 "एनिमल फार्म" को ब्यङ्य अझै पनि सम्सामयिक् देखिन्छ ?
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Posted on 05-19-20 1:02 PM     Reply [Subscribe]
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कलेज जानु अघी राजनीति बारे ज्ञान र रुची नभएको कारण तेती खेर पढेको Animal Farm को कथा सुद्द ब्यङ्य भैरब अर्यालले लेखेको जास्तै गरी पढिएको थियो | अहिले फेरी पढ्ने मौका पाउदा यो ब्यग्य अहिलेका नवनेता हरु पुतिन देखी टन्के, खम्बर बहादुर सम्म का आनिबानी सँग ठ्याक्कै मिल्ने देखिएकोले हजुरहरुले पनि पढिबक्स्या भए अहिलेको राजनीति सँग कती मिल्दो जुल्दो देख्नु हुन्छ? हजुर हरुका बिचार सुन्न पाऔ |

 
Posted on 05-20-20 8:28 AM     [Snapshot: 110]     Reply [Subscribe]
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लौ यहाँ छ फ्री PDF download , पढ्नु भयो भने अनी टिप्पणी गर्न मनलागेको खन्ड्मा यो धागोले हजुर हरुलाई स्वागत गर्छ !
नेपालमा हुँदा TextBook समेत किनेर भन्दा प्राध्यापकको लेक्चर टिपाईमा भर परीईन्थ्यो किन्की महगाईको कारणले वा गुरुहरुले ओकलेकोले पास हुईने हुनाले किन्नै नपर्ने हुन्थ्यो ?

सुरुवाल मुत्न खोज्नेहरुको औकात हेरौ ? 

Sorry , I am deleting nonsense and provoking comments which leads to a personal level. 
Last edited: 20-May-20 09:16 AM

 
Posted on 05-20-20 9:18 AM     [Snapshot: 132]     Reply [Subscribe]
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"Four legs good, two legs bad"
Last edited: 20-May-20 09:18 AM

 
Posted on 05-20-20 9:25 AM     [Snapshot: 145]     Reply [Subscribe]
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Not all two legs except wings.
There might be other site for free. Some smart web browser people may help?  

https://www.obooko.com/ebook-file-formats



Last edited: 20-May-20 09:35 AM

 
Posted on 05-20-20 9:26 AM     [Snapshot: 150]     Reply [Subscribe]
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Link to pdf does not work
 
Posted on 05-20-20 9:57 AM     [Snapshot: 170]     Reply [Subscribe]
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@Lothar
http://www.huzheng.org/geniusreligion/AnimalFarm.pdf

 
Posted on 05-24-20 5:02 PM     [Snapshot: 315]     Reply [Subscribe]
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Here is the summery of Animal Farm.

George Orwell’s Animal Farm examines the insidious ways in which public officials can abuse their power, as it depicts a society in which democracy dissolves into autocracy and finally into totalitarianism. From the Rebellion onward, the pigs of Animal Farm use violence and the threat of violence to control the other animals. However, while the attack dogs keep the other animals in line, physical intimidation doesn’t prevent some of them from quietly questioning Napoleon’s decisions. To check this threat to the pigs’ power, Napoleon relies on rousing slogans, songs, and phrases to instill patriotism and conformity among the animals. On Animal Farm, it quickly becomes clear that language and rhetoric can be much more effective tools of social control than violence.

The pigs rely on slogans, poems, and commandments to both inspire the animals and keep them subservient. Crucially, the pigs understand that their songs and sayings must be easy to memorize and repeat if the other animals are to internalize their precepts. When written commandments prove too difficult for many of the animals, the pigs synthesize them into a single, brief catchphrase: “Four legs good, two legs bad.” The slogan inspires the animals to adore their leaders rather than fear them, and by repeating it they deepen their commitment to the pigs. Boxer, the loyal cart-horse, continuously reaffirms his faith in the pigs’ judgment by repeating the slogan “Napoleon is always right” in addition to his usual mantra, “I will work harder.” The animals eventually use the pigs’ slogans to police themselves, such as when several animals protest Napoleon’s decision to begin trading farm products to humans. Though they are initially silenced by “a tremendous growling from the dogs,” the tension isn’t dissolved until the sheep break into a collective recital of “‘Four legs good, two legs bad!’” In this key scene, Orwell explicitly contrasts brute force and the power of language, demonstrating that while the former may be effective in the short term, the latter has deeper, more lasting effects. The central role of rhetoric in the pigs’ administration is illustrated by the power afforded Squealer, the aptly-named spokespig, as well as the presence of a government poet pig, Minimus.

In addition to the songs, slogans, poems, and commandments, Napoleon and the pigs also rewrite the oral and written histories of the farm in order to serve their needs and maintain their authority. When Napoleon violently seizes power, he quickly justifies his takeover by falsely denouncing his former ally and fellow revolutionary, Snowball, as a human-sympathizer and enemy of Animalism. In fact, he continuously retells the story of Snowball’s “treachery” until Snowball’s role in the Rebellion and subsequent founding of Animal Farm has been completely effaced. Despite the fact that many of the animals remember Snowball receiving a medal for his bravery in the Battle of the Cowshed, Squealer convinces them that Snowball had actually fought alongside Mr. Jones against the animals. Loyal Boxer, who has trouble believing the official tale, is convinced otherwise when Squealer tells him that Napoleon knows it to be true. “Ah, that is different,” exclaims Boxer. “If Comrade Napoleon says it, it must be right.” Later, as the pigs move into the farmhouse, Squealer makes more revisions to the official doctrine when he secretly amends the commandment “No animal shall sleep in a bed” to “No animal shall sleep in a bed with sheets” and revises the rule about drinking to “No animal shall drink alcohol to excess.” The pigs even replace the old mantras with “Four legs good, two legs better,” and ultimately, “All animals are equal, except some are more equal than others.” When the animals actually catch Squealer in the act of rewriting the commandments, they don’t seriously suspect anything, a testament to the power the pigs’ rhetoric and language has over them.

The pigs’ slogans and catchphrases have brainwashed the other animals to such an extent that even when the dogs slaughter dozens of animals for supposedly having colluded with Snowball, they don’t question Napoleon’s leadership. Although unsettled, their misgivings melt away as soon as the sheep chime in with “their usual bleating” of Animal Farm’s primary maxim, “‘Four legs good, two legs bad,’” which they chant for “several minutes” until the possibility of discussion has passed. Of course, not all political rhetoric is categorically bad—we see the rousing affect Old Major’s song “The Beasts of England” has on the animals and how it prompts them to overthrow the tyrant Farmer Jones and create their own government. Orwell argues, however, that language can be used just as effectively for more sinister purposes, as a device of social manipulation and control, and that such rhetoric is often far more powerful than state-sanctioned violence or the threat of physical force.

In Sajha every one using their tactics to be a pig (except Napoleon).
Last edited: 24-May-20 05:18 PM

 
Posted on 05-25-20 5:48 AM     [Snapshot: 396]     Reply [Subscribe]
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@logan: agreed, the animal farms is one of the best literature that I feel lucky to get a chance to read and very much proud of it. It helped me understand how all are equal turns to some are more equal than others in human behavior. Since the literature is ever lasting human psychology and behavior, it’s for all generations past, present and future. It has a great learnings for the human kind. I have long observed the relevance and resemblance of animal characters in the animal farm to human political farms and that can see it closely as it happens in Nepal. The book is so small in size but so big in its reflections of human political behavior.
 
Posted on 05-25-20 9:05 AM     [Snapshot: 421]     Reply [Subscribe]
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Do not remember when did I read a book similar name to "हम सब दरबारी है" it was a good satire book and followed by this book.
I could not agree more " it for all generation past , present and future" . It always fits to third world country but it is not indifferent to present American politics ( look at the Trump who is shaping his role/position quiet differently)
 
Posted on 05-27-20 5:30 AM     [Snapshot: 506]     Reply [Subscribe]
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@logan:How long ago did you read ? Who is the author? Any more details? I wanted to add a book I recently read ‘Sapiens:A brief history of Humankind’ by Harari. Anyone read it and thoughts on it?
 
Posted on 05-27-20 2:35 PM     [Snapshot: 561]     Reply [Subscribe]
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I posted this thread after finishing it. Now I am reading Solemate by Deepak Chopra.
Next  book is 1984.
Last edited: 28-May-20 02:35 PM

 
Posted on 05-28-20 7:29 PM     [Snapshot: 622]     Reply [Subscribe]
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@Manuwa: Sapiens was one of the best books I ever read. I highly recommend to everyone who is interested in learning about history of humanity.

The most important/interesting part for me was to find out that the whole agriculture revolution was a kind of trap of those people who left hunting for agriculture and settled in one area, they suffered very badly for many generations. Author's prediction about what the combination of AI and advancement in medical science can do in future, is also very interesting.

 
Posted on 05-28-20 10:34 PM     [Snapshot: 665]     Reply [Subscribe]
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@Learningpath: I second that. Professor Harari is a history professor but also an great researcher and visiting scholar, his writings add a solid different dimension to our thoughts. His writing brings a clear pictures of so many things. One thing I was amazed to learn his observation on how the Europeans came to the forefront of science and technology : That they started to believe what there are questions that never answered by their previous generations and that they have open field to explore, he gives an example of maps they used to draw until the point they know and keep test of it to further explore. Oh, I am still reading his other two books !!
 


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