Four parts of the novel, four fantastic travels described by Jonathan Swift. “The Adventures of Gulliver” is a utopian work, the author of which wanted to portray modern England to him and using satire to ridicule those or other human qualities. The protagonist constantly sails from the existing port cities, and gets into exotic countries with his own laws, traditions, way of life. Gulliver during the journeys learns a lot of new things, and also tells the inhabitants of outlandish states about his homeland.
Journey to Lilliput
From the country of dwarfs the adventures of Gulliver begin. The brief content of the first part of the novel tells us that little people greeted “Man-Mountain” cheerfully. The Lilliputians do everything to ensure that both
Journey to the Land of the Giants
In the second part of the novel, already in the country where giants live, the adventures of Gulliver continue. The summary of the work narrates that here, in comparison with the previous plot, the main character with the local population changes places. Gulliver demonstrates the ability to adapt
Journey to the flying island of Laputu
In the third part of the novel Swift continues the amazing adventures of Gulliver. The summary tells the reader about the unusual life of the Laputians, who are so fond of being in the news and politics, that because of excessive anxiety and fear living in their minds, they can not sleep peacefully. Here the writer gave many examples of absurdity. Firstly, these are the slambers, whose job is to draw the listeners’ attention to the conversation. Secondly, the poverty of the continent, which descends from the flying island of Gulliver, is shown. Thirdly, a visit to the Academy of Projectors, where Swift in all its glory described the scientists, allowing themselves to lead themselves by the nose. Tired of miracles, the hero again goes home.
Journey to the country of Guiggnm
In the fourth part, the adventures of Gulliver are completed. The summary tells about an amazing state in which noble, highly moral and respectable horses live, and they are served by vile and spiteful ehu who are like people. The protagonist likes this utopian country, and he wants to stay here forever, but the Guingmanns expel Gulliver from his state, because although he is noble, but looks like an echo. The idea of tolerance is alien to even these good beings, and the main character goes home.