What Is Daisy Buchanan's Relationship In The Great Gatsby

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F Scott Fitzgerald is an author of many short stories, poems, and novels based on life experiences and eras of which he has lived. The Great Gatsby is written within The Roaring Twenties right after the winning of World War I. The Jazz Age was intertwined with this time period with Prohibition and sectionalism between social classes. Affairs, deaths, and fights among social classes is shown but not an issue to the public or media. F Scott Fitzgerald’s goal was to have the relationships between characters to be able to connect and demonstrate the time period. F Scott Fitzgerald intertwines relationships between characters to open the eyes of the reader to simple changes in adventurous friendships, new found love, -and love affairs.
F Scott Fitzgerald wrote The Great Gatsby in the intention of making the friendships of his characters reacting the situations between money, love, and death based on the era after the war. There is a physical and emotional section within each era and Fitzgerald was setting a mental aspect within the Era of Good Feeling. Living on the West Egg the
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Love is hard to come by and is hard to keep between some when money comes between them. Within the novel Daisy Buchanan and Jay Gatsby see one another again and Daisy has the thought of leaving her unhappy relationship with Tom to live the dream with Gatsby. Falling back in love with one another at tea time at Nick Carraway’s house, Nick would look over and watch as Gatsby’s “hand took hold of hers” (Fitzgerald 101). Many conflicts about their love for each other occur within the novel from internal conflict to Gatsby getting murdered after a heated argument with Tom, Daisy’s lover. F Scott Fitzgerald ties his past love with his wife to the love of Gatsby and Daisy and having a twist by adding Daisy’s husband