1. Who was Skyresh Bolglam? (answer in 80 – 100 Words)

Skyresh Bolgolam- The High Admiral of Lilliput, who is the only member of the administration to oppose Gullivers liberation. Gulliver imagines that Skyreshs enmity is simply personal, though there is no apparent reason for such hostility. Arguably, Skyreshs hostility may be merely a tool to divert Gulliver from the larger system of Lilliputian exploitation to which he is subjected. Tramecksan- Also known as the High-Heels, a Lilliputian political group reminiscent of the British Tories. Tramecksan policies are said to be more agreeable to the ancient constitution of Lilliput, and while the High-Heels appear greater in number than the Low-Heels, their power is lesser. Unlike the king, the crown prince is believed to sympathize with the Tramecksan, wearing one low heel and one high heel, causing him to limp slightly. Slamecksan- The Low-Heels, a Lilliputian political group reminiscent of the British Whigs. The king has ordained that all governmental administrators must be selected from this party, much to the resentment of the High-Heels of the realm. Thus, while there are fewer Slamecksan than Tramecksan in Lilliput, their political power is greater. The kings own sympathies with the Slamecksan are evident in the slightly lower heels he wears at court. Analysis of Major Characters Lemuel Gulliver Although Gulliver is a bold adventurer who visits a multitude of strange lands, it is difficult to regard him as truly heroic. Even well before his slide into misanthropy at the end of the book, he simply does not show the stuff of which grand heroes are made. He is not cowardlyon the contrary, he undergoes the unnerving experiences of nearly being devoured by a giant rat, taken captive by pirates, shipwrecked on faraway shores, sexually assaulted by an eleven-year-old girl, and shot in the face with poison arrows. Additionally, the isolation from humanity that he endures for sixteen years must be hard to bear, though Gulliver rarely talks about such matters. Yet despite the courage Gulliver shows throughout his voyages, his character lacks basic greatness. This impression could be due to the fact that he rarely shows his feelings, reveals his soul, or experiences great passions of any sort. But other literary adventurers, like Odysseus in Homers Odyssey, seem heroic without being particularly open about their emotions. What seems most lacking in Gulliver is not courage or feelings, but drive. One modern critic has described Gulliver as possessing the smallest will in all of Western literature: he is simply devoid of a sense of mission, a goal that would make his wandering into a quest. Odysseuss goal is to get home again, Aeneass goal in Virgils Aeneid is to found Rome, but Gullivers goal on his sea voyage is uncertain. He says that he needs to make some money after the failure of his business, but he rarely mentions finances throughout the work and indeed almost never even mentions home. He has no awareness of any greatness in what he is doing or what he is working toward. In short, he has no awareness of any greatness in what he is doing or what he is working toward...

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