In chapter 10, the final chapter it is made very clear how much not only the farm itself, but its inhabitants have changed from the beginning of the novel. Napoleon has now replaced the farm’s name, changing it to a far more anthropomorphic one: ‘Manor farm’. Some of the pigs even began walking around on their back legs, wearing clothing that they stole from Mr.Jones, as well as bearring whips The part of the wall that previously listed the 7 commandments of animalism now says “All animals are equal, but some animals are more equal than others.” Insinuating that the pigs are of more importance or better than the other animals in the farm, which is a direct contradiction of the original purpose of the ‘animal farm’, where animals rebelled against their farmer in a revolution where all creatures of the farm were supposed to be free, equal and treated in an inclusive way . By the end of the chapter and novel, local farmers are welcomed to a tour of the newly named manor farm and Napoleon presents a speech where he states the new policies for the farm, and abolishes the term comrade which allowed animals at the farm to feel welcomed and equal to one another.The pigs, Napoleon in particular, play cards with a group of famers and even get in a quarrel with Mr.Pilkington when they both play the same card. Watching the way the pigs interact with the farmers from a window in the barn, the rest of the animals find it nearly impossible to find many differences between the farmers and the pigs. This shows exactly how much Napoleon and most of the other pigs have changed from the beginning of the book. They went from wanting a more inclusive and fair environment because that freedom was taken away from then, to turing into the exact people they rebelled against; completely taking away the freedoms and privileges from the other animals, viewing themselves as the superior creature.