F Scott Fitzgerald’s The Great Gatsby is a reluctant reproduction of a

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F. Scott Fitzgerald’s, The Great Gatsby, is a reluctant reproduction of a male commanded social framework. This book investigates the mission for joy and riches through the American dream and delineates broken connections, optimism, realism, and degenerate qualities during the Jazz Age. The Great Gatsby is a clothes to newfound wealth story of a man in quest for his fantasies. The Great Gatsby isn’t the account of a lady’s quest for satisfaction and doesn’t offer a decent female portrayal of a 1920’s lady. In Fitzgerald’s piece, ladies are diminished to insignificant articles through characters like Tom and Gatsby who praise and control Daisy. This misconstrued impression of ladies is made through Fitzgerald’s translation of a 1920 lady’s job in the public eye and needs thankfulness for the expanding financial and social freedom of ladies at the time. As Frances Kerr says in, Feeling Half female, “to be ladylike in The Great Gatsby is to be either sincerely frail… or sumptuously nostalgic and dull