I believe that during the process of creating the character Jay Gatsby, Fitzgerald was trying to portray the reality of the American Dream. However, everyday I have a different experience based on my emotions, environment, and other circumstances that affect the entirety of the situation. For example, the impact of a lie can hurt people over and over again. I recently read The Great Gatsby in my English 368 class with Professor Conner. Did he change his mind, or are these two different ways of saying the same thing? Lastly, I prefer Leonardo Dicaprio because he just has the look that pulls off the part of someone who was around that time. Not simply mind-less repetition, but knowing that a grape is a grape and that green is green.
He had come such a long way to this blue lawn, and his dream must have seemed so close he could hardly fail to grasp it. Gatsby wanted Daisy back so bad and to repeat the past but he ended up not getting Daisy back because he got shot because of something Daisy did. Gatsby probably believes that you can simply because the thought of Daisy not loving him exactly as she had when they departed was a thought too hard to bear. Scott Fitzgerald wanted it to be. For example, Gatsby tried to repeat the past by getting Daisy back but the problem was that she was married.
Gatsby wanted the world to go back to when him and Daisy were together. Gatsby is probably so sure that he can because he is a man of wealth now and has worked hard for hope the of even thinking of repeating the past. History most of the time is what everyone remembers. In reality, the intent and emotional connection are what make the moment unable to be recreated. Nick, caught between these two worlds, observes these contrasting female characters throughout the book. Or at least to being a major bore at parties. Being unable to repeat the past is something sort of big in my life.
But what he did not know was that it was already behind him, somewhere in the vast obscurity beyond the city, where the dark fields of the republic rolled on under the night. This is because the personal change that occurs after the first instance stands in the way of repeating the past. What he did not realize is that even if Daisy had returned to her relationship with Gatsby after the five years they were separated, it would not be the same as it was. Throughout the book everyone is trying to achieve something by gaining materialistic wealth, and Fitzgerald is criticising how people are achieving their dreams. Professor Conner, who has read it upwards of fifty times, discussed how different we look at books each time we read them. For an individual, history can never be recreated. While an action can be repeated in order to emulate an action of the past, the entirety of the moment can never be recreated.
Therefore, you cannot repeat the past. If you do not have the same edition, it should be somewhat around the 110th page, unless you have large print. However, it's not guaranteed a parrot will repeat something after you. We'd sit for hours--' He broke off and began to walk up and down a desolate path of fruit rinds and discarded favors and crushed flowers. This is an approximate estimate.
T o copy and paste you: 1. The whole point of life is to learn from your mistakes and grow, if you could go back and never have mistakes we would never grow as a society. Anyone who has taken history has realized that things repeat over time. Nick, in turns, tells Gatsby that he should move on, because the past cannot be repeated. Gatsby continues to poke through the facade of luxury and materialism, exposing the bare reality of this hollow illusion. I am just going to have to live and love life the way it is and learn my lessons.
You can replicate an event that occured in the past but it will not be the same as the first time it occured because the emotionalism associated with the event will be different since it is not the first time the event occured and there will be an aura of predictability associated with a replication of an event that will differentiate it from the original. He cannot accept the reality of losing Daisy and is convinced that things will go back to the way they were in the past. Daisy is truly not the innocent flower that Gatsby envisions. Why do you think Jay Gatsby is so adamant that he can? I believe one can not repeat the past. There's nothing wrong with remembering the good times, but living in the past just leads you to tragedy. His life had been confused and disordered since then, but if he could once return to a certain starting place and go over it all slowly, he could fin out what that thing was.
In high school, I did understand some of the symbolism and use of colors throughout the novel. This can also be attributed to the environment in which their relationship first blossomed in comparison to the environment of life five years later. They need to realize that it's not that simple and that that's not how the world is supposed to work. In the second case you are merely repeating yourself. Gatsby believes that money can recreate the past. And you can move it any where you what. It is impossible to repeat the past because even though you are trying to do the same things as before the results will always change.
Pro tip from the olds at Shmoop: if the best years of your life took place in high school, you're in for a long downhill slide. Attempting to return her to the idealization he clings to in his mind, he longs for the pure, innocent female archetype. Why of course you can! You go to where you what to copy it to. Life is a balancing act between the past, present, and future. So when you say something with great happiness or enthusiasm a couple of times or so, the parrot will start to think, Hey, whatever this person is saying is of great importance. They both evolved from the people they were during their relationship during the war, and because of this, even if they were to be together again, their relationship would be completely different.
But it is impossible to do that. Nick and Gatsby are continually troubled by time—the past haunts Gatsby and the future weighs down on Nick. And as I sat there, brooding on the old, unknown world, I thought of Gatsby's wonder when he first picked out Daisy's light at the end of his dock. He was a son of God—a phrase which, if it means anything, means just that—and he must be about His Father's business, the service of a vast, vulgar, and meretricious beauty. Fitzgerald attempts to communicate the materialism and unwillingness to move on from the past through the character portrayed by Gatsby.