F. Scott Fitzgerald was a romantic and creative man. His work for his novel, The Great Gatsby, was like no other novel ever written at that time (Tolmatchoff). Fitzgerald mad The Great Gatsby not only a romantic and mind blowing novel, but an allusion (Hays). The Great Gatsby was different and this is what made Fitzgerald a beautiful, soulful, and illusionist for his work (Tolmatchoff). In The Great Gatsby , Fitzgerald had involved affairs, lots of parties, and murders in the novel.
The Great Gatsby , written by F. Scott Fitzgerald, was a novel based on the lives of multiple characters involved in love triangles within their group of friends and associates. Not only was there countless acts of adultery that took place in this novel, but also the drama behind what love can do to a single person. In The Great Gatsby affairs were very common among a group of friends and or spouses. It all came to an uproar when Nick Carraway moved to the West Egg near his long distant cousin, Daisy Buchanan (Fitzgerald 8). Daisy is married to Tom Buchanan, who is very rich.
Daisy is described to be loving, gorgeous, funny women. Tom is described as a buff man (Fitzgerald 8). Daisy and Tom have been married for awhile and their marriage is on the rocks. Tom is having an affair with his mistress, Myrtle (Baker). Myrtle is seen as a sociable and essential woman (Baker). Even though Daisy is portrayed as this caring female, she also has a secret like her husband Tom. Daisy is secretly in love with Gatsby (Baker).
Nick and Gatsby join Daisy and Tom at a lunch hosted by Tom at the Buchanan mansion (Baker). It is obvious that Daisy and Gatsby are lovers to Tom (Baker). Gatsby is head over heels for Daisy and she knows it very well (Baker). They had p...
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...urces from Gale. Web. 9 Apr. 2014.
Fitzgerald, F. Scott. The Great Gatsby . Pelican Publishing. PDF.
Goldsmith, Meredith. "White Skin, White Mask: Passing, Posing, and Performing in The Great Gatsby ." Modern Fiction Studies 49.3 (Fall 2003): 443-468. Rpt. in Children's Literature Review. Ed. Jelena Krstovic. Vol. 176. Detroit: Gale, 2013. Literature Resources from Gale. Web. 3 Apr. 2014.
Hays, Peter L. "Fitzgerald and Fragonard." ANQ 19.3 (2006): 27+. Literature Resources from Gale. Web. 9 Apr. 2014.
Tolmatchoff, V. M. "The Metaphor of History in the Work of F. Scott Fitzgerald." Russian Eyes on American Literature. Ed. Sergei Chakovsky and M. Thomas Inge. Jackson: University Press of Mississippi, 1992. 126-141. Rpt. in Twentieth-Century Literary Criticism. Ed. Kathy D. Darrow. Vol. 280. Detroit: Gale, 2013. Literature Resources from Gale. Web. 9 Apr. 2014.