Jonathan Swift's book, Gulliver's Travels outlines a very peculiar sequence of occurrences that are experienced by a sailor known as Lemuel Gulliver. Throughout these ventures, Gulliver sees himself, on four different occasions, accidently coming across different races of peoples and animals. These races educate him new languages, traditions, lessons, and basic knowledge of their own specific societies. These descriptions are often believed to be Jonathan Swift's way of critiquing The Enlightenment that occurred through the eighteenth-century all over the world. This critique brings a satirical take a look at religious beliefs, morality, equality, and the ability to adapt to other societies. In Gulliver's first trip, he results in the land of Lilliput. Within this land, there are two sets of people, the Lilliputans and the Belfescuans.