...the sheep burst out into a tremendous bleating of− "Four legs good, two legs better...!" (sheep)
Mr. Pilkington once again congratulated the pigs on the low rations, the long working hours, and the general absence of pampering... (of the lower animals)
The creatures outside looked from pig to man, and from man to pig, and from pig to man again; but already it was impossible to say which was which.
Years pass, the pigs grow fatter and become more and more like humans, walking upright, carrying whips and wearing clothes. The Seven Commandments are eventually reduced to one, 'All animals are equal, but some are more equal than others.'
Napoleon and a few of the more important pigs have some farmers, including Mr Pilkington over for dinner. He speaks about allying himself with the human farmers against the labouring classes of both humans and animals.
Napoleon renames the farm 'The Manor Farm' claiming the title is the "correct" one. The other animals are looking in on the dinner party through a window. They can no longer tell which are pigs and which are the humans.