What does Gulliver say about the law, doctors, and war? Are these observations still true?

What does Gulliver say about the law, doctors, and war? Are these observations still true?

Gulliver’s Travels by Jonathan Swift, Part 4 (only use this book as the source) – look at uploaded file for an example of how paper should look

4) How do the Miller and the Wife surprise you?

The Miller is a drunken and oblivious man. He is too blinded by love and alcohol.The Miller is much older than his wife, and that seems to be a strange thing for an older man to be married to a young woman. The reason, which makes the most sense, for him to be married to a much younger woman is that he thinks no one else would want to be with him, and he states before the telling of the tale that he doesn’t worry if his wife is sleeping with other men or not because it’s none of his business.However, he reveals his true feelings through the tale – “Of 18 years she was of age. Jealous he was and held her narrow in cage, for she was wild and young and he was old and deemed himself be like a cuckèwold” (Chaucer, 3223-3236). You would think someone like him being jealous of his wife that he would be more observant of the fact that his wife IS cheating on him.

The Wife is only 18, but has been married five times and is supposedly an authority of marriage. She expects her husbands to be older, rich, and submissive, which creates a selfish, rude Wife. The Wife expects everything to be done her way and to get what she wants, regardless of what those around her feel or want. She makes sure to state that she married her last husband out of love, not money. But her actions proved more than her words in which when she “tried” to resist the temptations of cheating, but gave in anyway with no thought of her husband’s feelings.

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