Swift sends Gulliver to Lilliput to do a job he probably could never have done so well at home; make fun of the religious conflicts of his day. By exposing the conflict of the Big-Endians and the Little-Endians over which end of he egg to break, Swift, through Gulliver, comments with wry wit on the religious and political absurdities over which people do battle.
In "A Voyage to Brobdingnag," Swift satirizes English attitudes and modern warfare. TO do so, he sends Gulliver to Brobdingnag, a place in which people are twelve times as tall as Gulliver. There, Gulliver is treated almost as a pet by the royal family, who expresses their amazement and horror at his tales of his life in his native land.