In the 1750s, an elderly Gulliver led the 18th century League, known as the Fellowship. Gulliver continued to lead his Fellowship until his death of testicular cancer in 1799 and is buried in Lilliput.
He had two known children, sons John and Lemuel, Jnr., plus various other children and descendants., who all became travellers in their own right.
Lemuel Gulliver was the protagonist and narrator of Jonathan Swift's Gulliver's Travels (1726). This version of Gulliver is evidently at least a generation younger than Swift's Gulliver; his dates have evidently been shifted forward in time to allow him to interact with other fictional characters of the later 18th century.