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feb 17­18.01

               1
"Swift uses his creative reorganization of daily life to 
create the meanest, funniest, dirtiest rant of the entire 
eighteenth century –  this novel has to be read to be 
believed".




                                                 feb 17­17.47

                                                                2
feb 17­17.56

               3
Swift takes regular topics like politics, 
international relations, math and science, 
and even old age and twists them. He 
makes political differences seem tiny by 
sending Gulliver to Lilliput and he makes 
math and science seem airy and far from 
daily life by floating the island of Laputa 
overhead. By depicting human customs we 
take for granted as weird and alien, 
Gulliver's Travels is asking us to look at 
them again as though for the first time.




                                    feb 17­17.59

                                                   4
Swift went to great pains to present Gulliver's Travels in the genuine, 
Reality and    standard form of the popular travelogues of the time. Gulliver, the 
               reader is told, was a seaman, first in the capacity of a ship's surgeon, 
imagination    then as the captain of several ships. Swift creates a realistic 
               framework by incorporating nautical jargon, descriptive detail that is 
               related in a "factual, ship's­log" style, and repeated claims by Gulliver, 
               in his narrative, "to relate plain matter(s) of fact in the simplest 
               manner and style." This framework provides a sense of realism and 
               versimilitude that contrasts sharply with the fantastic nature of the 
               tales, and establishes the first ironic layer of The Travels. As Tuveson 
               points out (58), "In Gulliver's Travels there is a constant shuttling 
               back and forth between real and unreal, normal and absurd...until our 
               standards of credulity are so relaxed that we are ready to buy a pig in 
               a poke." The four books of the Travels are also presented in a parallel 
               way so that voyages 1 and 2 focus on criticism of various aspects of 
               English society at the time, and man within this society, while 
               voyages 3 and 4 are more preoccupied with human nature itself, 
               (Downie, 281). However, all of these elements overlap, and with each 
               voyage, Gulliver, and thus the reader, is treated not only to differing 
               but ever deepening views of human nature that climax in Gulliver's 
               epiphany when he identifies himself with the detestable Yahoos.




                        feb 17­21.52

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feb 17­19.51

               6
feb 17­19.47

               7
feb 17­23.04

               8
Part 1

               Small is mean




feb 17­18.18

                               9
    “‘Articles of Impeachment against QUINBUS FLESTRIN, (the 
Man­Mountain.)

    Article I.

    “‘Whereas, by a statute made in the reign of his imperial 
majesty Calin Deffar Plune, it is enacted, that, whoever shall 
make water within the precincts of the royal palace, shall be 
liable to the pains and penalties of high­treason; notwithstanding, 
the said Quinbus Flestrin, in open breach of the said law, under 
colour of extinguishing the fire kindled in the apartment of his 
majesty’s most dear imperial consort, did maliciously, 
traitorously, and devilishly, by discharge of his urine, put out the 
said fire kindled in the said apartment, lying and being within the 
precincts of the said royal palace, against the statute in that case 
provided, etc. against the duty, etc.

    Article II.

    “‘That the said Quinbus Flestrin, having brought the imperial 
fleet of Blefuscu into the royal port, and being afterwards 
commanded by his imperial majesty to seize all the other ships of 
the said empire of Blefuscu, and reduce that empire to a province, 
to be governed by a viceroy from hence, and to destroy and put to 
death, not only all the Big­endian exiles, but likewise all the 
people of that empire who would not immediately forsake the 
Big­endian heresy, he, the said Flestrin, like a false traitor against 
his most auspicious, serene, imperial majesty, did petition to be 
excused from the said service, upon pretence of unwillingness to 
force the consciences, or destroy the liberties and lives of an 
innocent people.

    Article III.

    “‘That, whereas certain ambassadors arrived from the Court of 
Blefuscu, to sue for peace in his majesty’s court, he, the said 
Flestrin, did, like a false traitor, aid, abet, comfort, and divert, the 
said ambassadors, although he knew them to be servants to a 
prince who was lately an open enemy to his imperial majesty, and 
in an open war against his said majesty.

    Article IV.
    “‘That the said Quinbus Flestrin, contrary to the duty of a faithful 
subject, is now preparing to make a voyage to the court and empire of 
Blefuscu, for which he has received only verbal license from his imperial 
majesty; and, under colour of the said license, does falsely and traitorously 
intend to take the said voyage, and thereby to aid, comfort, and abet the 
emperor of Blefuscu, so lately an enemy, and in open war with his 
imperial majesty aforesaid.’




                                                       feb 17­22.52

                                                                                 10
"The effect of reducing the scale of life in Lilliput is to strip human affairs of their self­imposed 
grandeur. Rank, politics, international war, lose all of their significance. This particicualr idea is 
continued in the second voyage, not in the picture of the Brobdingnagians, but in Gulliver himself, who 
is now a Lilliputian," 
Eddy, William A. Gulliver's Travels: A Critical Study. New York: Russell & Russell Inc., 1963.




                                                    feb 17­19.58

                                                                                                       11
feb 17­23.05

               12
Part 2

               Big is gross




feb 17­18.19

                              13
Part 2 ­ Chapter 7

To confirm what I have now said, and further to show the miserable 
effects of a confined education, I shall here insert a passage, which will 
hardly obtain belief.  In hopes to ingratiate myself further into his 
majesty’s favour, I told him of “an invention, discovered between three 
and four hundred years ago, to make a certain powder, into a heap of 
which, the smallest spark of fire falling, would kindle the whole in a 
moment, although it were as big as a mountain, and make it all fly up in 
the air together, with a noise and agitation greater than thunder.  That a 
proper quantity of this powder rammed into a hollow tube of brass or 
iron, according to its bigness, would drive a ball of iron or lead, with 
such violence and speed, as nothing was able to sustain its force.  That 
the largest balls thus discharged, would not only destroy whole ranks of 
an army at once, but batter the strongest walls to the ground, sink down 
ships, with a thousand men in each, to the bottom of the sea, and when 
linked together by a chain, would cut through masts and rigging, divide 
hundreds of bodies in the middle, and lay all waste before them.  That 
we often put this powder into large hollow balls of iron, and discharged 
them by an engine into some city we were besieging, which would rip 
up the pavements, tear the houses to pieces, burst and throw splinters 
on every side, dashing out the brains of all who came near.  That I 
knew the ingredients very well, which were cheap and common; I 
understood the manner of compounding them, and could direct his 
workmen how to make those tubes, of a size proportionable to all other 
things in his majesty’s kingdom, and the largest need not be above a 
hundred feet long; twenty or thirty of which tubes, charged with the 
proper quantity of powder and balls, would batter down the walls of the 
strongest town in his dominions in a few hours, or destroy the whole 
metropolis, if ever it should pretend to dispute his absolute commands.”  
This I humbly offered to his majesty, as a small tribute of 
acknowledgment, in turn for so many marks that I had received, of his 
royal favour and protection.

The king was struck with horror at the description I had given of those 
terrible engines, and the proposal I had made.  “He was amazed, how 
so impotent and grovelling an insect as I” (these were his expressions) 
“could entertain such inhuman ideas, and in so familiar a manner, as to 
appear wholly unmoved at all the scenes of blood and desolation which 
I had painted as the common effects of those destructive machines; 
whereof,” he said, “some evil genius, enemy to mankind, must have 
been the first contriver.  As for himself, he protested, that although few 
things delighted him so much as new discoveries in art or in nature, yet 
he would rather lose half his kingdom, than be privy to such a secret; 
which he commanded me, as I valued any life, never to mention any 
more.”

A strange effect of narrow principles and views! that a prince 
possessed of every quality which procures veneration, love, and 
esteem; of strong parts, great wisdom, and profound learning, endowed 
with admirable talents, and almost adored by his subjects, should, from 
a nice, unnecessary scruple, whereof in Europe we can have no 
conception, let slip an opportunity put into his hands that would have 
made him absolute master of the lives, the liberties, and the fortunes of 
his people! 




                                                        feb 17­22.38

                                                                              14
And where the Lilliputians highlight the pettiness 
of human pride and pretensions, the relative size 
of the Brobdingnagians, who do exemplify some 
positive qualities, also highlights the grossness of 
the human form and habits, thus satirizing pride 
in the human form and appearance. 




                                          feb 17­19.58

                                                         15
feb 17­23.09

               16
Part 3
               Reason floats




feb 17­18.19

                               17
Part 3 ­ Chapter V

    The Author permitted to see the grand academy of Lagado. The academy 
largely described. The arts wherein the professors employ themselves.

This academy is not an entire single building, but a continuation of several 
houses on both sides of a street, which, growing waste, was purchased and 
applied to that use. I was received very kindly by the warden, and went for 
many days to the academy. Every room hath in it one or more projectors; and, I 
believe, I could not be in fewer than five hundred rooms.

The first man I saw was of a meager aspect, with sooty hands and face, his hair 
and beard long, ragged, and singed in several places. His clothes, shirt, and skin 
were all of the same color. He had been eight years upon a project for extracting 
sunbeams out of cucumbers, which were to be put into vials hermetically sealed 
and let out to warm the air in raw, inclement summers. He told me he did not 
doubt in eight years more he should be able to supply the governor's gardens 
with sunshine, at a reasonable rate; but he complained that his stock was low, 
and entreated me to give him something as an encouragement to ingenuity, 
especially since this had been a very dear season for cucumbers. I made him a 
small present, for my lord had furnished me with money on purpose, because he 
knew their practice of begging from all who go to see them.

I went into another chamber but was ready to hasten back, being almost 
overcome with a horrible stink. My conductor pressed me forward, conjuring me 
in a whisper to give no offense which would be highly resented, and therefore I 
durst not so much as stop my nose. The projector of this cell was the most 
ancient student of the academy. His face and beard were of a pale yellow; his 
hands and clothes daubed over with filth. When I was presented to him, he gave 
me a close embrace (a compliment I could well have excused.) His employment 
from his first coming into the academy was an operation to reduce human 
excrement to its original food by separating the several parts, removing the 
tincture which it receives from the gall, making the odor exhale, and scumming 
off the saliva. He had a weekly allowance from the society of a vessel filled with 
human ordure, about the bigness of a Bristol barrel.

I saw another at work to calcine ice into gunpowder, who likewise showed me a 
treatise he had written concerning the malleability of fire, which he intended to 
publish.

There was a most ingenious architect who had contrived a new method for 
building houses, by beginning at the roof and working downward to the 
foundation, which he justified to me by the like practice of those two prudent 
insects, the bee and the spider.

There was a man born blind who had several apprentices in his own condition, 
their employment was to mix colors for painters, which their master taught them 
to distinguish by feeling and smelling. It was, indeed my misfortune to find them, 
at that time, not very perfect in their lessons, and the professor himself happened 
to be generally mistaken: this artist is much encouraged and esteemed by the 
whole fraternity.




                                                      feb 17­22.04

                                                                                       18
Part 3 ­ Chapter 10

After this preface, he gave me a particular account of the struldbrugs among 
them. He said they commonly acted like mortals till about thirty years old, 
after which, by degrees, they grew melancholy and dejected, increasing in 
both till they came to fourscore. This he learned from their own confession; 
for otherwise, there not being above two or three of that species born in an 
age, they were too few to form a general observation by. When they came 
to fourscore years, which is reckoned the extremity of living in this country, 
they had not only all the follies and infirmities of other old men, but many 
more, which arose from the dreadful prospects of never dying. They were 
not only opinionative, peevish, covetous, morose, vain, talkative, but 
incapable of friendship, and dead to all natural affection, which never 
descended below their grandchildren. Envy and impotent desires are their 
prevailing passions. But those objects against which their envy seems 
principally directed are the vices of the younger sort and the deaths of the 
old. By reflecting on the former, they find themselves cut off from all 
possibility of pleasure; and whenever they see a funeral they lament and 
repine that others have gone to a harbor of rest to which they themselves 
never can hope to arrive. They have no remembrance of anything but what 
they learned and observed in their youth and middle age, and even that is 
very imperfect. And, for the truth or particulars of any fact, it is safer to 
depend on common traditions than upon their best recollections. The least 
miserable among them appear to be those who turn to dotage, and entirely 
lose their memories; these meet with more pity and assistance, because they 
want many bad qualities which abound in others.

If a struldbrug happen to marry one of his own kind, the marriage is 
dissolved, of course, by the courtesy of the kingdom, as soon as the younger 
of the two comes to be fourscore. For the law thinks it reasonable 
indulgence that those who are condemned, without any fault of their own, to 
a perpetual continuance in the world should not have their misery doubled 
by the load of a wife.

As soon as they have completed the term of eighty years they are looked on 
as dead in law; their heirs immediately succeed to their estates, only a small 
pittance is reserved for their support, and the poor ones are maintained at 
the public charge. After that period they are held incapable of any 
employment of trust or profit, they cannot purchase lands or take leases, 
neither are they allowed to be witnesses in any cause, either civil or 
criminal, not even for the decision of meres and bounds.

At ninety they lose their teeth and hair; they have at that age no distinction 
of taste, but eat and drink whatever they can get, without relish or appetite. 
The diseases they were subject to still continue, without increasing or 
diminishing. In talking, they forget the common appellation of things, and 
the names of persons, even of those who are their nearest friends and 
relations. For the same reason they never can amuse themselves with 
reading, because their memory will not serve to carry them from the 
beginning of a sentence to the end; and, by this defect, they are deprived of 
the only entertainment whereof they might otherwise be capable.

The language of this country being always upon the flux, the struldbrugs of 
one age do not understand those of another; neither are they able, after two 
hundred years, to hold any conversation (further than by a few general 
words) with their neighbors, the mortals; and thus they lie under the 
disadvantage of living like foreigners in their own country.




                                                       feb 17­22.08

                                                                                  19
"In the voyage to Laputa, the actual device of a 
floating island that drifts along above the rest of the 
world metaphorically represents Swift's point that an 
excess of speculative reasoning can also be negative 
by cutting one off from the practical realities of life 
which, in the end, doesn't serve learning or society. 
And in the relation of the activities of the Grand 
Academy of Lagado, Swift satirizes the dangers and 
wastefulness of pride in human reason uninformed 
by common sense". 


Downie, J. A. Jonathan Swift: Political Writer. London: Routledge and Kegan Paul, 1984.




                                                feb 17­19.59

                                                                                          20
feb 17­23.10

               21
Part 4 
               Humans are 
               not humane




feb 17­18.21

                             22
"The final choice of the Houyhnhnms as the 
  representatives of perfect reason unimpeded by 
  irrationality or excessive emotion serves a dual 
  role for Swift's satire. The absurdity of a 
  domestic animal exhibiting more "humanity" than 
  humans throws light on the defects of human 
  nature in the form of the Yahoo, who look and 
  act like humans stripped of higher reason. 
  Gulliver and the reader are forced to evaluate 
  such behavior from a vantage point outside of 
  man that makes it both shocking and revelatory, 
  (Tuveson, 62). The pride in human nature as 
  superior when compared to a "bestial" nature is 
  satirized sharply. However, the Houyhnhnms are 
  not an ideal of human nature either. Swift uses 
  them to show how reason uninformed by love, 
  compassion, and empathy is also an inadequate 
  method to deal with the myriad aspects of the 
  human situation". 


Tuveson, Ernest. (Ed.) Swift: A Collection of Critical Essays. Englewood Cliffs, New Jersey: Prentice­Hall, Inc., 1964.




                                                      feb 17­20.00

                                                                                                                          23
Part 4 ­ Chapter 10

In the midst of all this happiness, and when I looked upon myself to be 
fully settled for life, my master sent for me one morning a little earlier 
than his usual hour.  I observed by his countenance that he was in 
some perplexity, and at a loss how to begin what he had to speak.  
After a short silence, he told me, “he did not know how I would take 
what he was going to say: that in the last general assembly, when the 
affair of the Yahoos was entered upon, the representatives had taken 
offence at his keeping a Yahoo (meaning myself) in his family, more 
like a Houyhnhnm than a brute animal; that he was known frequently 
to converse with me, as if he could receive some advantage or pleasure 
in my company; that such a practice was not agreeable to reason or 
nature, or a thing ever heard of before among them; the assembly did 
therefore exhort him either to employ me like the rest of my species, or 
command me to swim back to the place whence I came: that the first 
of these expedients was utterly rejected by all the Houyhnhnms who 
had ever seen me at his house or their own; for they alleged, that 
because I had some rudiments of reason, added to the natural pravity 
of those animals, it was to be feared I might be able to seduce them 
into the woody and mountainous parts of the country, and bring them 
in troops by night to destroy the Houyhnhnms’ cattle, as being 
naturally of the ravenous kind, and averse from labour.”

My master added, “that he was daily pressed by the Houyhnhnms of 
the neighbourhood to have the assembly’s exhortation executed, which 
he could not put off much longer.  He doubted it would be impossible 
for me to swim to another country; and therefore wished I would 
contrive some sort of vehicle, resembling those I had described to him, 
that might carry me on the sea; in which work I should have the 
assistance of his own servants, as well as those of his neighbours.”  He 
concluded, “that for his own part, he could have been content to keep 
me in his service as long as I lived; because he found I had cured 
myself of some bad habits and dispositions, by endeavouring, as far as 
my inferior nature was capable, to imitate the Houyhnhnms.”




                                                     feb 17­22.47

                                                                              24
Part 4 ­ Chapter 11
As soon as I entered the house, my wife took me in her arms, and 
kissed me; at which, having not been used to the touch of that odious 
animal for so many years, I fell into a swoon for almost an hour.  At 
the time I am writing, it is five years since my last return to England.  
During the first year, I could not endure my wife or children in my 
presence; the very smell of them was intolerable; much less could I 
suffer them to eat in the same room.  To this hour they dare not 
presume to touch my bread, or drink out of the same cup, neither was 
I ever able to let one of them take me by the hand.  The first money I 
laid out was to buy two young stone­horses, which I keep in a good 
stable; and next to them, the groom is my greatest favourite, for I feel 
my spirits revived by the smell he contracts in the stable.  My horses 
understand me tolerably well; I converse with them at least four hours 
every day.  They are strangers to bridle or saddle; they live in great 
amity with me and friendship to each other.




                                                 feb 17­22.50

                                                                             25
I want, by way of an introduction to Gulliver's Travels, 
to adopt the approach that Swift is reacting against the 
rapidly developing modernity of much of the 
seventeenth­century thought—his satire is a cry of 
protest in the name of an older tradition, one reaching 
back to Socrates, Plato, and St. Paul. And yet, Swift, as a 
product of the new forces, is aware that we cannot 
simply return to medieval or Greek times and pretend 
that Newton never existed.

In short, I want eventually to lead us to the fairly 
obvious point that Gulliver's Travels, one of the greatest 
works of protest against modernity ever written, is no 
exercise in nostalgia but a call to shape the rapidly 
growing power of European culture in accordance with 
some old insights. His great fear is that, in the eagerness 
to follow the direction indicated by Hobbes and 
Descartes, among others, which begins with an energetic 
and optimistic debunking and rejection of tradition and 
the enthronement of new rationality, we may be 
throwing out the baby with the bathwater. At the same 
time, I will maintain, Swift knows deep down that his 
cause is lost. Fuelling the pessimism and the anger of his 
satire is, I think, a sense that the moral position he 
wishes to defend is already being overrun. Still, he's 
going to have his say.




                                                     feb 17­23.14

                                                                    26
"For me Swift's language, though strong, is still in control. The vision is harsh, 
the anger extreme, but that's a sign of the intense moral indignation Swift feels 
at the transformation of life around him in ways that are leading, he thinks, to 
moral disaster. The central Christian and Socratic emphasis on virtue is losing 
ground to something he sees as a facile illusion—that reason, wealth, money, 
power, and faith in progress could somehow carry the load which had been 
traditionally placed upon our moral characters.

In the new world, faith, hope, and charity, Swift sees, are going to be 
irrelevant, because the rational organization of human experience and the 
application of the new reasoning to all aspects of human life are going to tempt 
human beings with a rich lure: the promise of happiness. Under the banner of 
the new rationality, the traditional notions of virtue will become irrelevant, as 
human beings substitute for excellence of character—the development of the 
individual human life according to some telos, some spiritual goal—the idea 
that properly organized practical rules, structures of authority, rational enquiry 
into efficient causes, profitable commercial ventures, and laws will provide the 
sure guide, because, after all, human beings are rational creatures.

Book IV of Gulliver's Travels is the most famous and most eloquent protest 
against this modern project. The severity of his indignation and anger is, I 
think, a symptom of the extent to which he realized the battle was already lost. 
To us, however, over two hundred years later, Swift's point is perhaps more 
vividly relevant than to many of his contemporaries. After all, we have 
witnessed the triumphant unrolling of the scientific project, the extension of 
Descartes' rationality into all aspects of our lives.

And yet we might want to ask ourselves whether the cheque which Descartes 
wrote out for us is negotiable, whether his promise has, in fact, made us 
morally better creatures, more able to live the good life, more charitable to our 
neighbours, with a greater faith in the excellences life does make possible, 
better able to work out our differences justly, and more able to achieve true 
happiness. Or, on the contrary, has giving the enormous power of the new 
science to the Yahoos not created some of the those very dangers which Swift 
is so concerned to warn us about will happen? The yahoos now posses the 
secrets of atomic energy and genetic engineering; their commercial zest is 
punching holes in the ozone and deforesting the planet. Meanwhile, in Moscow 
and Washington, DC, the life expectancy of adult males is plummeting. Has all 
this increase in knowledge and power made us any more just towards each 
other? Has it clarified the good life for me and a means of settling justly our 
disputes? The jury is, one might argue, still out".

Lecture on Swift's Gulliver's Travels Ian Johnston

 




                                                       feb 17­23.18

                                                                                      27
Swift's Moral Satire in Gulliver's Travels




Lecture on Swift's Gulliver's Travels




Gulliver's Travels: Perception Vs. Reality




                                      feb 17­19.44

                                                     28
feb 17­23.51

               29

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