did Daisy Buchanan love Jay Gatsby?
An example of this would be F. Scott Fitzgerald. In his time, those who were coming of age were named "The Lost Generation". Fitzgerald himself was going through harsh growing up conditions and living with the new rise of social classes. One of his greatest works, The Great Gatsby, offers a great example to what the times and people of the 20s were all about, including major Marxism, romance, tragedy, and the everyday life.
F. Scott Fitzgerald's character Daisy Buchanan in the novel The Great Gatsby is a perfect illustration of a woman in the 1920s. Married to a wealthy man, Daisy is portrayed as a stereotypical house wife with her good looks and aristocratic life style. Daisy is in love with her husband's money and the simplicity and luxury of her living. It is wondered if Daisy is like a role model in this novel, but throughout the novel, she is perceived to be ditsy, boring, and an adulteress to Gatsby. Fitzgerald offers a suggestion to his readers about the blend of her personalities in this quote from the novel, "She's got an indiscreet voice. It's full of-" I hesitated. "Her voice is full of money." He goes on to say that like money, her voice seems to offer everything, but she's born to disappoint and that she is a person better to dream about than to actually possess.'