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OpenStudy (anonymous):

An Alice in wonderland she changes from being a scared crying little girl to one who stands against the red queen and in Gulliver's Travels he changes from one who wants to be in a higher social class looking for money and fame to one who wants nothing to do with humans only talking to horses. what type of change would you say they both undergo? (in the sense of morals, physical etc.)

OpenStudy (anonymous):

I'm not sure exactly what you're asking. Alice became more confidant in herself, and faced her fears. I've never read Gulliver's Travels, but it sounds like Gulliver became more independent, and learned that he could rely on himself. Or maybe he could ONLY rely on himself, and learned to mistrust others. Like I said, I haven't read the book.

OpenStudy (anonymous):

im looking for a phrase or word to explain both changes that the two characters go through. more detail of Gulliver Gulliver sets out on four different expeditions, each time returning to England. He speaks little about his home country and quickly sets off to explore the world in search for money. The first country he discovers is the Lilliputians, a society of smaller creatures with everything in proportion to their own size. The second world is one of huge giants that take advantage of Gulliver as he did with the Lilliputians. His third journey out of England, he reaches the flying island of Laputa. The people excel in fields of science, art and math but insist on researching frivolous experiments. He then is dropped down to the world of magic in the island of Glubbdubdib. Moreover, he encounters immortal people that are forever old in Luggnagg. He visits japan and quickly decide to retire from his adventures. He regrets his decision is goes once again to sea, in his final journey he enters a world where horses are the superior. He falls in love with this society but is kicked out because of the similarities he has to the inferior slave species of yahoos. The book ends with Gulliver alone, disgusted by human society and talking with horses.

OpenStudy (anonymous):

Hmmm... and you want a word or phrase that describes BOTH characters' changes? Or a different phrase for each?

OpenStudy (anonymous):

I'm thinking, and not coming up with much. Maybe if you gave me an example of a word or phrase in another context...?

OpenStudy (anonymous):

can you explain "a word or phrase in another context...?" like reword my question or my description of Gulliver?

OpenStudy (anonymous):

I mean using a different example (maybe not even a book). I'm just trying to figure out what, exactly, you're looking for. Is this an assignment? Do you have any "instructions" that goes along with it?

OpenStudy (anonymous):

no this is for my essay as an argument that both characters undergo changes due to the settings

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