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Which of the following quotations best illustrates the human-like control the pigs hold over the other animals?

A

"And suddenly, at the sound of the mingled voices, the animals were stricken with curiosity. What could be happening in there, now that for the first time animals and human beings were meeting on terms of equality?"

B

"The animals were weeding the turnip field. They worked diligently, hardly raising their faces from the ground, and not knowing whether to be more frightened of the pigs or the human visitors."

C

"It did not seem strange to learn that the pigs had bought themselves a wireless set, were arranging to install a telephone, and had taken out subscriptions to John Bull, Tit-Bits, and the Daily Mirror."

D

"There, round the long table, sat half a dozen farmers and half a dozen of the more eminent pigs, Napoleon himself occupying the seat of honour at the head of the table. The pigs appeared completely at ease in their chairs."

E

"Hitherto the animals on the farm had had a rather foolish custom of addressing one another as 'Comrade.' This was to be supressed. There had also been a very strange custom, whose origin was unknown, of marching every Sunday morning past a boar's skull... This,, too, would be surpressed."

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