Psychoanalytic Criticism and Gulliver’s Travels

  • Jonathan Swift
Part of the Case Studies in Contemporary Criticism book series (CSICC)


It seems natural to think about literature in terms of dreams. Like dreams, literary works are fictions, inventions of the mind that, although based on reality, are by definition not literally true. Like a literary work, a dream may have some truth to tell, but, like a literary work, it may need to be interpreted before that truth can be grasped. We can live vicariously through romantic fictions, much as we can through daydreams. Terrifying novels and nightmares affect us in much the same way, plunging us into an atmosphere that continues to cling, even after the last chapter has been read — or the alarm clock has sounded.


Eighteenth Century Female Body Maternal Body Psychoanalytic Theory Anal Zone 
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Psychoanalytic Criticism: A Selected Bibliography

Some Short Introductions to Psychological and Psychoanalytic Criticism

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Freud, Lacan, and the Influence of Psychoanalysis

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Psychoanalysis, Feminism, Gender, and Literature

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Psychological and Psychoanalytic Studies of Literature

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Psychoanalytic Readings of Swift and Gulliver’s Travels

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Copyright information

© Bedford Books of St. Martin’s Press 1995

Authors and Affiliations

  • Jonathan Swift

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