Detail of a portrait of Jonathan Swift directed by Charles Jervas (1718).
Other key data names MB Draper, Lemuel Gulliver, Isaac Bickerstaff
Activities priest, writer, pamphleteer
Born November 30, 1667
Death October 19, 1745 (77 years)
Writing language English
Letters from the clothier, (1724)
Gulliver's Travels (1726)
Modest Proposal (1729)
Jonathan Swift, born November 30, 1667 in Dublin, Ireland, and died October 19, 1745 in the same city is a writer, satirist, essayist, pamphleteer Anglo-Irish politics.  He is also a poet and cleric, and as he was Dean of St Patrick's Cathedral in Dublin.
He is famous for writing Gulliver's Travels. Swift is probably the greatest satirist in prose in the English language. He published his works by using pseudonyms such as Lemuel Gulliver, Isaac Bickerstaff and MB Draper, or even anonymously. Finally, it is known to be a master of two styles of satire, satire and horacienne juvénalienne satire. He is a member of the Scriblerus Club.