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It is only fair that those unfamiliar with this work are warned of its 18th century prose, which may distract, if not exceedingly annoy, some readers.Published on July 19 2004
There is no need for me to go into what a marvelous and timeless classic "Guliver's Travels" is. Read morePublished on June 18 2004 by J Bucknoff, PMP
While cultural pundits try to convince you that some literature is better than other literature, the truth is that all art is relative to individial tastes. Read morePublished on May 6 2004
A dry old read that has not withstood the test of time. Wordy prose, redundant grammar and forced wit. Useful only as a study of 18th Century Literature.Published on March 1 2004
I appreciated the adventure element of the voyages to Lilliput (where the inhabitants are only 6 inches tall) and Brobdingnag (where the inhabitants are 60 feet tall). Read morePublished on Feb. 8 2004 by Anthony Manno
_Gulliver's Travels_ has been comfortably wrapped in a bookcover of sorts which presents it as a cozy fairy tale for young readers. Yet I know of no book so utterly anti-human. Read morePublished on Dec 11 2003 by Fan of Fred Williamson
This is of course one of the most famous works of literature in the world, especially thanks to the Japanese, who realised a consistent amount of cartoons for the home-video market... Read morePublished on Nov. 13 2003 by "ranagrossa"