Finally back in England, Gulliver's family is thrilled to see him alive, but Gulliver thinks of them only as Yahoos and cannot stand to be near them. Afterward, the grey horse signals to Gulliver that he should walk in front of him, which he does. He finds instead that there are more horses in the house, sitting down and engaged in various activities. Gulliver is lined up and compared with one of the creatures, and Gulliver finds that the creature does look quite human. Families will get together and decide: oh, your daughter is smart? The second race that Swift presents is the Yahoos. They are also never victims of temptation. He may be hinting, to those more insightful than Gulliver, that the Houyhnhnms should not be considered human ideals at all.
Gulliver fears the worst until the Yahoos suddenly flee because of a grey horse coming toward them. We love them because, well, they're horses — who doesn't like talking horses? They had no tails and often stood on their hind feet. Only Gulliver's experiences since Brobdingnag and his contact with the Yahoos. The Yahoos, a strange sort of animal, described. His Censure of those Travellers who swerve from the Truth. Book three takes Gulliver to Laputa, a floating island whose inhabitants are so preoccupied with higher speculations that they are in constant danger of collision.
As you may have guessed from the fact that the Houyhnhnms don't have arguments or differences of opinion, they are equally friendly with all members of their tribe. What they do, say, and think is similar to basic human nature, but the displayed character of the Houyhnhnms is far from Gulliver's own as much as he wishes to believe they are like-minded}. The Yahoos have strong emotions and are sexual beings. In between these extremes is Gulliver. On the one hand, the Houyhnhnms have an orderly and peaceful society.
Gulliver could only show his master what his clothes were by undressing before him. Gulliver hears the word Yahoo several times and repeats it to the great surprise of both horses. Gulliver makes a kind of bread out of the horses' oats for his dinner and is given a small room near the house with some hay to sleep in. Ever since, editors have excised many of the passages, particularly the more caustic ones dealing with bodily functions. Gulliver conducted by a Houyhnhnm to his house.
Gulliver arrives on Houyhnhnm Land by chance. Swift is really inexorable about the immoralities of lying in the 4th chapter. In the second he arrives in Brobdingnag -a land of giants. He falls into a Swoon for Grief, but submits. Gulliver must do everything he can to separate himself from the Yahoos, a very different situation from his distinct positions in Lilliput and Brobdingnag.
A new edition was released in 1735 that included not found in the 1726 versions; this edition is generally, though not universally, regarded as the more authentic version. This type of rigidity in family arrangements is hugely different from what we've seen in, say, Laputa, where the wives are constantly on the lookout for other men. Houyhnhnms are a race of intelligent horses described in the last part of Jonathan Swift's satirical Gulliver's Travels. Also interesting in these chapters is Gulliver's plain admonishment of lawyers and doctors. The Emperor asks Gulliver to help him in his war against Blefuscu, a similarly tiny kingdom across a channel of water. They live clean, peaceful lives, and exist in harmony and contentment.
Gulliver, wanting to separate himself from the Yahoos as much as possible, asks not to be called a Yahoo anymore. They are devoid, for example, of charity. The Yahoos might be ruled by their passions, but these have no human passions at all. In spite of the great service that Gulliver has done for the Lilliputians, he has two terrible enemies, who seem to be jealous of his strength and favor with the Emperor: the admiral Skyresh Bolgolam and the treasurer Flimnap. Gulliver in distress for want of meat. Houyhnhnm Land is the one place out of all the islands he visits where Gulliver wishes he could stay. Aside from the extra hair, longer nails, and nakedness of the Yahoo, they are the same.
Every individual knows what is right and wrong, and acts accordingly - for they know no other way. Another horse comes to dine, and they all take great pleasure in teaching Gulliver to pronounce words in their language. Even though the reader has been on Gulliver's side throughout his adventures so far, here we wonder if Gulliver has gone too far in giving up on humanity in favor of another species altogether. What moral was Swift drawing from them? Meanwhile, one should not forget that even though the Yahoos are disgusting, they express something attractive about human nature. He hits it with the side of his blade when it comes at him violently. His Men conspire against him, confine him a long Time to his Cabin, and set him on Shoar in an unknown Land. Although Gulliver so admires them, Swift does not mean us to take this admiration seriously.