Только в любви и через любовь человек становится человеком Без любви он неполноценное существо, лишенное подлинной жизни и глубины и не способное ни д...полностью>>
Как правило, то, что люди принимают за любовь с первого взгляда, является лишь обыкновенным притяжением тел Это чувство, конечно, может превратиться в...полностью>>
Человек характеризуется через различные формы внешней и внутренней активности Он, как субъект, инициирует, творит, создает внутренний мир и свои посту...полностью>>
- The “American Dream” will never be a failure if Jordan does not develop Nick into his final character. In the novel Fifth Business, Jung’s theory suggests that the conscious part of Dunny’s personality is brought out by Liesl.
- F. Scott Fitzgerald’s story The Great Gatsby tells about the reality of living in the 1920’s. The main character Nick Carraway moves to the east coast to get rich quick. He moves into a small house that is dwarfed by his neighbors. The occupant of the house across from Nick’s is a man named Jay Gatsby.
- " The green light could be seen from the back of Gatsby’s house. This represents all that is unobtainable in life. The one thing that is in sight, but not within your reach. The green light is the vision of his goal: to have Daisy.
- People today have many desires that are not within their reach but yet they aspire to grasp them. Their whole lives revolve around these practically unattainable goals and due to this their lives no longer have any value nor meaning. Many of them dwell in the happiness of their past and they are extremely obsessed with reliving it.
- Fitzgerald found the wealthy glamorous and destructive. Although he was wealthy, Fitzgerald was never accepted. He was always on the outside looking in. His obsession for material characterized him as an author and a man (Magill Critical 9 ). He thought his money would make him a better person.
- mentioned in the title, Jay Gatsby. Though Gatsby s mysterious life is the focus of the novel, the reader always has a vague conception of the details that surround Gatsby s life and history. This causes Gatsby s character to seem that much more mysterious.
- Existentialists believe that in order to have a meaningful life one must pursue realistic dreams. Willy Loman from the play Death of a Salesman by Arthur Miller, tries to succeed in life by getting people to like him. Jay Gatsby from The Great Gatsby by Scott Fitzgerald, lives his whole life trying to earn the love of one woman.
- For centuries, men and women from all over the world have seen in America a place where they could realize their dreams. We each dream our own American Dream. For some it is a vision of material prosperity, for others it can be a feeling of secure and safe.
- Often, readers of this novel confuse Nick’s stance towards those characters and the world he describes with those of F. Scott Fitzgerald’s because the fictional world he has created closely resembles the world he himself experienced. But not every narrator is the voice of the author.
- Picture this: You are the director of a high budget feature film. You are in the process of filming a brilliant scene in which a man and a woman have just escaped from a near-death situation and have found themselves atop a mountain in the pouring rain, but alas, safe and out of harm’s way.
- All of us have ideas of what we want our lives to be. These ideas sometimes develop into dreams in our sleep or complaints against how things really are, but hardly ever do events play out exactly how we plan them. More often everything rushes in the opposite direction, disappointing us, and generally wrecking havoc on our puny little ideals.
- F. Scott Fitzgerald?s novel The Great Gatsby is a glimpse into the elite social circles of Long Island society during the prosperous period of the 1920?s. In this decade a class of “new rich” was born, and the class of “old rich” enjoyed continued prosperity.
- In Fitzgerald s Gatsby, Gatsby is not great and not Gatsby (his real name is Gatz). He is a criminal who has involved himself with Wolfsheim. He has committed crimes in order to buy the possessions he feels he needs to win the woman he loves, who is another man’s wife.
- Scott Fitzgerald published the book in 1925 using the actual time in history, the Roaring Twenties to help create Gatsby’s character. Gatsby’s participation in the bootlegging business, the extravagant parties he throws, and the wealthy, careless lifestyle the Buchanans represent, are all vivid pictures of that time frame.
- His objectivity is reinforced throughout to us by his scorn of Gatsby which becomes known to the reader when he says he, ^represented everything for which I have unaffected scorn.^ He registers contempt for much of what Gatsby stands for; the falseness, the criminality, but he still likes him.
- I see a feather outside the window. It floats low, moving randomly from the sidewalk to the grass. As it is just about to land on the road, a car passes by the feather and gives it a push to fly even higher. A couple more blasts of wind would send it into the clouds.
- Most people, nowadays, want to become wealthy and live in the lap of luxury. Everyone wants that million dollars, and to make it to the Promise Land. We use literature to spill our thoughts and tell stories about history. History and literature are linked in that they depend on each other for existence.
- He also uses the color green to express hope. Fitzgerald’s use of the color green the strongest. Although these are not the only colors that Fitzgerald uses for symbolism, they are the ones that he expresses the most. This book is a very colorful book in the sense that it uses colors to cover so many different aspects of peoples lives.
- viewers also increases. This summer’s smash hit Independence Day grossed more money than any other film in history, and it was full of violence. The other summer hits included Mission: Impossible, Courage Under Fire, and A Time to Kill. All of these movies contained violence, and all were highly acclaimed.
- What roles does deception play in people s lives? People use lying and falsehood in order to get away with the consequences of their fault. .We apparently need illusions to feel good about ourselves and to maintain a sense of self-continuity x (Lewis & Saarni 7).