Despite the rain, Gatsby waits outside, and when Daisy arrives he invites her in for a meal. At first, the meal scene is awkward, but once Nick leaves Daisy and Gatsby alone they spark conversation and immediately hit it off. When Nick returns Gatsby has arranged for other meetings with Daisy in the future. With out the meal scene, Daisy and Gatsby would have never hit it off and would not have had an affair in the future. The fact that Daisy and Gatsby are intimately spending time together shows a lack of morality on both their parts.
When he arrives at the Buchanan’s Georgian mansion, he is greeted by Tom, who both then go inside and discuss current happenings with Daisy and a competitive golf player named Jordan Baker. When Nick returns to his West Egg residence that night, he stumbles across his neighbor, Gatsby, who was observing a green dock light in the “unquiet darkness” of the night alone. The character that we will be analyzing in this
She has a very flirtatious nature which makes her husband jealous. When she first meets George and Lennie she turned her body forward as to tempt them. Candy, Curley's wife, and Crooks are the underdogs in Of Mice and Men. They are all outcasts for some reason. For
It is clear that they are the embodiment of everything Lewis sees as a flaw in “young folks.” Jane is consumed by twisted feminist views that lead her to want to be the best wife possible, but still allow her to regret being married and begrudge Mark for everything he takes for granted. Mark is a pompous Fellow at the local college, and nothing concerns him more than being in the “inner circle” and by extension, being well-respected and liked. In fact, it is this flaw of Mark that leads him to fall in with the evil N.I.C.E. for the first half of the book. Much like how Edmund’s hubris leads him into the arms of the White Witch in The Lion, the Witch and the Wardrobe, Mark is slowly encompassed in the twisted political levels of N.I.C.E..
Another link is how she was “heavily made up”, and she had “full, rouged lips”. They was she acts around the other men on the ranch was disgusting for a married woman. She was constantly flirting with them, for example she said to Lennie “Nobody can’t blame a person for lookin’” implying that it’s okay for Lennie to look if he wants. She was also always running away from Curley at the same time. Curley’s wife would always try to show more of herself, and of course the reaction of the men was to call her a “tramp” and a “rat trap”.
It is the classic tale of “you want what you can’t have”. I love that the movie has a romance among the mystery but it’s bothersome to see such a wonderful woman throw herself helplessly at someone who is blind to what he has. It almost makes you hate Jefferies a little, from a girl’s perspective
She has a child which is never around. Daisy said “I’m glad it’s a girl. And I hope she’ll be a fool – that’s the best thing a girl can be in this world, a beautiful fool.” (Fitzgerald, 22) She rather wanted to have a boy. When Daisy married Tom all she wanted was love but ended up with just money. Daisy realized if she has married Gatsby she wouldn’t have just married for money.
He shows her affection and attraction, then slowly starting to rage and snap at little things. And before you know it he puts his hands on her. By then it’s too late to escape because Deliah is completely in love with Skyes. Believing that it’s just a mistake and he will change over time, because she lets her love for him overrides his hateful behavior. Seeing her miserable was his happiness.
He feels it his obligation to protect her form a potential broken heart: “The canker galls the infants of the spring Too oft before their buttons be disclosed,” (I, III, 39-40) implying that Hamlet, as the canker, may ruin her before she ‘blossoms’. He does see her as an innocent girl but thinks that without his help she may become corrupt: “The chariest maid is prodigal enough, If she unmask her beauty to the moon,” (I, III, 36-37). Ophelia, agreeing with her innocent nature, willingly agrees to his advice saying, “I shall th’effect of this good lesson keep,” (I, III, 45). Polonius sees Ophelia as a mere object; telling her to be careful of her relationship with Hamlet as people may, “tender [him] as a fool,” (I, III, 109). From this single statement we can infer that Polonius cares more for his own credibility than the happiness for his daughter; he values his judgement of Hamlet over the love Ophelia may have for Hamlet.