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Personal Values in the Social Setting in The Great Gatsby, a Novel by F. Scott Fitzgerald
The human psyche is a rather contradictory creature. It can be predictable in when it will express its ideologies, but is sporadic with the subject matter it chooses to dwell upon. To better explain this concept, think of it as a typical high society party-going citizen. If they’re gathered up with men and women of a simila...
1,814 words
6 pages
F. Scott Fitzgerald's Life Experiences in The Great Gatsby and Winter Dreams
While it’s theorized that many of F. Scott Fitzgerald’s works are loosely based on his own real-life experiences, two of the most prominent stories that reflect this are The Great Gatsby and “Winter Dreams”. In each story, the protagonist chases the woman of his dreams without success, just as Fitzgerald longed to marry Gin...
770 words
3 pages
The Use of the Element of Mystery in The Great Gatsby, a Novel by F. Scott Fitzgerald
The Mysteriousness of Jay Gatsby Jay Gatsby is thought to be a mysterious man that nobody knows much about. In the beginning, all Nick has to say is that he turns out all right in the end. However, when the man is first introduced, there is a quality about him that makes it seem as if he’s above everyone else, disconnect...
468 words
2 pages
The Downfall of the American Dream in The Great Gatsby, a Novel by F. Scott Fitzgerald
Explore how Fitzgerald presents the condition of the American dream in the 1920’s. On the surface the story of the ‘Great’ Gatsby seems to be centred on his quest for the love of his life, Daisy but in actuality the story of The Great Gatsby accurately reflects the demise of the American dream. Gatsby, much like the Americ...
1,347 words
4 pages
The Victim of Infidelity in The Great Gatsby, a Novel by F. Scott Fitzgerald
The Great Gatsby by F. Scott Fitzgerald is a 1920s novel about the romantic and tragic society of Long Island’s elite, in an era where the morals are loosening as fast as the womens’ skirts are tightening. Tom and Daisy Buchanan are a couple plagued by desire for people they can’t have, causing both of them to stray outside...
999 words
3 pages
The Metaphorical Inferno in The Great Gatsby, a Novel by F. Scott Fitzgerald
Gatsby’s Inferno F. Scott Fitzgerald writes The Great Gatsby as a manifestation of the literary Inferno, a metaphorical world filled with a lack of grace and love. For example, the relationships throughout the book are marred with romantic affairs and the victimization of women. Furthermore, these connections notably lack...
1,126 words
4 pages
Selflessness Versus Selfishness in The Great Gatsby, a Novel by F. Scott Fitzgerald
Metzeri Camacho The Great Gatsby Selflessness vs. Selfishness In the book The Great Gatsby by F. Scott Fitzgerald, the author depicts characters that have different philosophies. These different philosophies can be compared throughout the book. Two of these are selflessness vs. selfishness. According to the Oxford Dictio...
1,132 words
3 pages
Comparing the Similarities Between the Characters of Gatsby in The Great Gatsby and Dexter in Winter Dreams by F. Scott Fitzgerald
F. Scott Fitzgerald is a renowned American novelist best known for The Great Gatsby. Prior to birthing this novel, though, he composed a significantly shorter work, “Winter Dreams”, which acts as a rough draft to the former, as seen through the similarities between the characters. The most apparent similarity between the c...
416 words
2 pages
The Literary Elements and the Reality of the American Dream in The Great Gatsby, a Novel by F. Scott Fitzgerald
F. Scott Fitzgerald and The Great Gatsby F. Scott Fitzgerald is often idolized for creating the novel, The Great Gatsby, an American classic that epitomizes the Roaring 20’s. The novel follows a young writer, Nick Carroway, in his adventures after moving to a small town in New York, New Egg. Throughout his adventures in Ne...
965 words
3 pages
The Use of the Character's Point of View in The Great Gatsby, a Novel by F. Scott Fitzgerald
Author Paper 4 In the novel, The Great Gatsby, F. Scott Fitzgerald uses captivating point of view to enhance reader comprehension and enjoyment. Nick Carroway, a young journalist who had just moved to New Egg, is the main point of reader interaction within the novel. Fitzgerald wrote in a way so the novel’s storyline follo...
578 words
3 pages
The Criticisms of F. Scott Fitzgerald's Writing Style
Author Paper 5 F. Scott Fitzgerald is often regarded as a great American novelist who brought the Roaring 20s to life in the world of literature. However, with every adoration, there is a following condemnation. Many literary critics often bashed Fitzgerald for his autobiographical style of writing, calling works like This...
544 words
2 pages
The Early Life and Literary Works of Francis Scott Fitzgerald
Influenced by his wife and alcohol, Francis Scott Fitzgerald was a well-known author from the Jazz era, whom is best known for the novel The Great Gatsby. Born September 24th, 1876, Fitzgerald had a fairly wealthy upbringing. Although his father consistently was falling in and out of unemployment, his mother had inherited a...
3,950 words
11 pages
How Infeasible the American Dream Is in The Great Gatsby, a Novel by F. Scott Fitzgerald
Few narratives in American literature are as renowned and inherently timeless as F. Scott Fitzgerald’s The Great Gatsby, published in April of 1925. Lyrically attractive and morally sophisticated, Fitzgerald articulates an elegant story of complicated love hindered only by one suitor’s infatuation with the past and all that...
1,547 words
6 pages
The Motif of Eyes to Criticize American Corruption and the Failure of the American Dream in The Great Gatsby, a Novel by F. Scott Fitzgerald
The Eyes of Providence The American Dream states that everyone, regardless of race, gender, or social status, has an equal opportunity to succeed in life through hard work and perseverance. The 1920s was an age when people believed in and blindly chased after this American Dream. It was an age of economic prosperity and c...
635 words
2 pages
The Complicated Character of Nick Carraway in The Great Gatsby, a Novel by F. Scott Fitzgerald
The Great Carraway The Great Gatsby by F. Scott Fitzgerald is great prose which depicts the character of people in the New York City area in the nineteen twenties. The narrator, Nick Carraway, is one of these people. Nick is a character who, when you first read the book, doesn’t really stand out, however, when I re-exa...
1,059 words
4 pages
The Truthful Nature of Nick Carraway in The Great Gatsby, a Book by F. Scott Fitzgerald
The Great Gatsby Chapters 2 and 3 In this section of The Great Gatsby you see more of Nick’s blatant truthfulness. His stories are told in a way, not to flatter anyone, or deceive people. He tells it like it is, even if it includes something that most other people would leave out of a story to make it sound better. One...
842 words
2 pages
The Unreliable Narrator in The Great Gatsby, a Novel by F. Scott Fitzgerald
“Nick Carraway is not a trusted narrator” The narrator of Fitzgerald’s literary triumph, “The Great Gatsby” of 1926, is a seemingly reserved character called Nick Carraway, a mystery of a man who despite being exposed to him throughout the course of the novel, we as the reader are never entirely clear of his true persona...
808 words
2 pages
The Power of Love in The Great Gatsby, a Novel by F. Scott Fitzgerald
Love Will Always Shine In almost any written piece, there is a symbol. Many authors use symbols to illustrate or symbolize something about a character or the story itself, and F.S. Fitzgerald was such an author. In Fitzgerald's novel, The Great Gatsby, he uses multiple symbols throughout the story. One of which, is a green...
386 words
2 pages
The Effects of the American Dream as Represented in the Characters of Walter From A Raisin in the Sun by Lorraine Hansberry, Gatsby From The Great Gatsby by F. Scott Fitzgerald, and Richard Cory From Richard Cory by Edwin Arlington Robinson
The American dream, is the longest lasting goal in American history, but is this timeless ambition fulfilling? Throughout history, millions of immigrants flooded America with the dream of economic prosperity, with only a handful ever reaching that goal. A large amount of writers and poets each economically successful have w...
576 words
2 pages
Jay Gatsby's American Dream in The Great Gatsby, a Novel by F. Scott Fitzgerald
Did Gatsby ever achieve the American Dream? F. Scott Fitzgerald’s fictional novel, “The Great Gatsby,” shows how a dream can become corrupted by one’s focus on acquiring wealth, power, and expensive things. Jay Gatsby, the main character in the novel, is a self-made man who started out poor, and makes most of his money by i...
898 words
3 pages
The Character Traits of Jay Gatsby in The Great Gatsby, a Novel by F. Scott Fitzgerald
Jay Gatsby Character Essay Many people believe that F. Scott Fitzgerald’s The Great Gatsby was the greatest novel of its time. This is due to its several prominent themes, ideas that were ahead of their time, the diversity of characters, and many more ideas. The main character of the story, Mr. Gatsby, is one of the reas...
556 words
3 pages
The Reasons Why People Believe Nick Carraway is the Main Character in The Great Gatsby, a Novel by F. Scott Fitzgerald
In the novel The Great Gatsby by F. Scott Fitzgerald, the story of Jay Gatsby is narrated by Nick Carraway. Some people may argue that Nick is the main character rather than Gatsby. There are many reasons that would lead people to believe that Nick is the main character. Some include the fact that the story is being told in...
962 words
3 pages
The Use of Flashbacks to Present the Past in Chapter Six of The Great Gatsby, a Novel by F. Scott Fitzgerald
In chapter six of The Great Gatsby by F. Scott Fitzgerald, flashback is used to complete the presentation of Gatsby by giving details from his past before Daisy came into his life to show what he was like before he was consumed by his love for Daisy. Flashbacks are typically used to give and fill in details about a characte...
473 words
2 pages
The Use of the Setting of the Valley of Ashes to Develop the Notion of Poverty in Chapter Two of The Great Gatsby, a Novel by F. Scott Fitzgerald
In Chapter two of The Great Gatsby by F. Scott Fitzgerald, the setting of the Valley of Ashes was used to develop the idea of poverty. The way the Valley of Ashes is described implies that the people who lived there may not have been very wealthy. This was evident with the description of Main Street. There were only three s...
309 words
1 page
The Delusions of Isolation in Winter Dreams by F. Scott Fitzgerald and A Wagner Matinee by Willa Cather
The Delusions of Isolation This was...the place he had passed so many times, the destination he had longed for with such happiness. But now that he had found it, now that he was here, why...had the town, the road, the earth, the very entrance to this place he loved turned unfamiliar as the landscape of some ugly dream?...
1,898 words
6 pages