Jonathan Swift and His Satirical Work through Out His Llife
Irish writer Jonathan Swift developed a great gift for writing remarkable satires and allegories. Swift used his experiences and put them into satires, a work of literature in which human folly is attacked through irony, disrespect, and wit. "Most of his satire was based on political and religious corruption surrounding him" (Context 1). Swift's goal was to let people know what was going on behind closed doors in politics and in religion. Amazingly these satires changed society. He did not state the obvious, but
worked around it so that these allusions seemed true.
Most of his writing was dedicated to the struggle for Irish independence against English supremacy. Ireland always had problems with the English. Whatever the problem was, Swift was there to defend his country as well as he could in his satires, especially in "A Modest Proposal." He also
used allegories such as Gulliver's Travels to demonstrates his abstract ideas and principles against the English government.
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