Myrtle herself possesses a fierce vitality and desperately looks for a way to improve her situation. Owl Eyes An eccentric, bespectacled man whom Nick meets at one of Gatsby's parties. When Gatsby is killed, he is appalled that Daisy does not even bother to telephone or send flowers to the funeral. In an orderly fashion, he fulfills his personal responsibilities in the East, including an explanation to Jordan of his feelings for her. She finds her life boring and treats it with sardonic attitude. She is the ultimate fantasy girl, the one who got away, the 'beautiful little fool' upon which Gatsby can cast all his fondest dreams. Alcohol allows Daisy to take control before her wedding when she breaks the pearls Tom gives her and refuses to marry him, according to Linda C.
And to Daisy, most of this trouble comes down to one fact: she's a girl. Gatsby's drive and perseverance in obtaining his goal is, in many senses, commendable. A few quotes from the text may help us to better understand Daisy and her irresistible charm. Though he takes advantage of Gatsby's wealth and generosity, Klipspringer fails to attend his funeral. Daisy half-heartedly comes to his aid, encouraging Gatsby into a foolish confrontation.
However, Daisy will never leave Tom for Gatsby; she enjoys the wealth and social prominence that her marriage brings. George deeply loves Myrtle, and becomes violently angry with her when he learns of her affair. George is consumed with grief when Myrtle is killed. After moving to West Egg, a fictional area of Long Island that is home to the newly rich, Nick quickly befriends his next-door neighbor, the mysterious Jay Gatsby. Siren Song Well, to start, she's got a killer voice. Jordan also has a carefree attitude because it is said that she is a drinker. However, he is not deterred.
Time and time again throughout the novel, Daisy uses her voice cunningly to draw others in; they often must lean in to hear her speak, and this symbolizes the genuflection, the courteous bow, that Daisy seeks from all those around her. Nobody from Nowhere and accuses him of not going to Oxford and making his money illegally. What we learn from this is that Daisy isn't just a frivolous rich girl—or, she wasn't always. In The Great Gatsby, Gatsby's entire life is devoted to the faint hope of rekindling his old love affair with Daisy. After Gatsby's death, Daisy and Tom leave town without a clue of where they've gone. What makes matters worse, too, is that he is in love with the idea of Daisy, not Daisy as she herself is.
Myrtle says this in order to keep up her image of being rich. Meyer Wolfsheim A notorious underworld figure, Wolfsheim is a business associate of Gatsby. Although his story is a tragedy, for both his dream and his life are literally shattered, Gatsby will always remain one of the most memorable fictional characters in American literature. Those actions and motives makes him a morally ambiguous character and greatly contributes to some of the bigger themes in the story as well as furthering the main plot. This leads him to pursue criminal projects in order to amass his wealth.
He persuades Nick to have both Daisy and him for tea. It is not enough, however, for Gatsby, for it destroys his dream. He is completely unable to realize that his dream is not a reality and so stands watching for a sign from Daisy. When he finds Daisy, she is married to another rich man. He keeps an apartment for her in the city and often meets her there. Gatsby's money did not come from inheritance, as he would like people to believe, but from organized crime.
And Daisy, unfortunately for everyone, is his. Nick describes him as endowed with a seemingly endless supply of hope. In spite of the wealth, Daisy is a bored and careless woman. Jordan is beautiful, but also dishonest: she cheated in order to win her first golf tournament and continually bends the truth. He has no moral qualms about his own extramarital affair with Myrtle, but when he begins to suspect Daisy and Gatsby of having an affair, he becomes outraged and forces a confrontation.
In The Great Gatsby, written by Francis Scott Fitzgerald, Jordan Baker was portrayed as being reckless and dishonest, having the arrogant attitude of many of the people of her time, but also having the characteristics of modern-day women. Miss Baker is also a very dishonest character. Tom Buchanan A brutal, hulking man, Tom Buchanan is a former Yale football player who, like Daisy, comes from an immensely wealthy Midwestern family. There was a rumor going around that she moved her golf ball during a tournament to win 58. He is a self-made man in all respects and as such, is admirable.