Feminism is an ideology of equal opportunity between sexes through economic, civil and political forms. During the 1920s, this became difficult for girls, as they had limited opportunities and strong expectations wanted by society. The Great Gatsby, created by F. Scott Fitzgerald misconceived this aspect of feminism amongst the narrative’s characters by building an eccentric perspective of Women in the 1920s era. Fitzgerald reflects a male-dominated society that endures happiness through the American Dream. He further illustrates the patriarchal form of relationships, social inhibition and the vile society that afflicted the view of women. Fitzgerald writes men to be potent about their worth; creating something out of one’s self is the American Dream, but this dream shifts to a selfish pursuit and materialistic desires by the end of the novel. Males dominate Long Island’s society, as their wealth and status is the most crucial feature for them. Fitzgerald has formed the male characters to be authoritative and use their wealth to get women; This concept is seen through the character Jay Gatsby’s self-conceived actions. “I suppose he’d had the name ready for a long time, even then. His parents were shiftless and unsuccessful farm people—his imagination had never really accepted them as his parents at all. The truth was that Jay Gatsby of West Egg, Long Island, sprang from his Platonic conception of himself. He was a son of God… So he invented just the sort of Jay Gatsby that a seventeen-year-old boy would be likely to invent, and to this conception, he was faithful to the end” (Fitzgerald, 6.6). Gatsby built his image to resemble a christ-like figure, as the men believe to remain powerful one must bury the past that holds their darkest secrets, Gatsby used this method to conceal his infidelities from all of society. He craved attention specifically from daisy for years before, Gatsby loses his control over the genuine meaning of the American Dream soon after his wealth becomes an object to pursue Daisy’s affection. Gatsby may be a fraud in the minds of the world through his lies and invalidation, but he satisfied his American Dream. Gatsby builds a materialistic dominated social atmosphere through signs so slight some may not come to notice; His perception of the American dream turned Gatsby to obsess over power and wealth as he was of stealing Daisy’s heart.Considering male dominance, the attitudes seen among the character’s relationships in the Great Gatsby are vulgar; portraying the sense of power men have over their sexual lives. One peculiar character, Tom Buchanan, a husband who asserts his control and leaves a vision of a patriarchal construct of his relationship with Daisy Buchanan and Myrtle Wilson. Tom’s relationship with his mistress portrayed Tom’s typical attitude toward women; “Sometime toward midnight, Tom Buchanan and Mrs. Wilson stood face to face discussing, in impassioned voices, whether Mrs. Wilson any right to mention Daisy’s name’… ‘Daisy! Daisy! shouted Mrs. Wilson. I’ll say it whenever I want to’… ‘Making a short deft movementTom Buchanan broke her nose with his open hand” (Fitzgerald 2:125). He was aggressive toward her and looked upon her, such as he conducted her every movement. Myrtle cannot convey what she feels because proudly when she does, it finishes in men abusing her. Tom’s power had nothing over another man, just the women who fear his intentions. Women’s self-respect as there is a build of male ideologies around these relationships creates the patriarchal construct between women and men in the novel. Social inhibition does not allow women to feel happy in their own skin when encountered by society; They felt uncomfortable by the judgment of others. One of the major female characters, Daisy is an easy catch as she adhered to the views from civilization, but others made an epitome of the awful perspective applied to the women who appear not to accept. Daisy communicates the way she perceives life through her actions and feelings. During the start of the story Nick and Daisy are engaged in conversation, Daisy speaks of the birth of her infant with Tom Buchanan. Daisy explains to Nick that she did not want the baby but is in hopes of a daughter. Daisy says that “It’ll show you how I’ve gotten to feel about-things. Well, she was less than an hour old and Tom was god-knows-where. I woke up… asked the nurse right away if it was a boy or a girl. She told me it was a girl… I’m glad it’s a girl, And I hope she’ll be a fool. that’s the best thing a girl can be in this world. a beautiful little fool” (Fitzgerald 1:116) here Daisy hopes her offspring will develop with such poor knowledge and self-respect to not understand the wrongdoings throughout society. There is a dark cloud amongst Daisy while speaking to Nick, she illustrated her view towards women’s views on the novel’s society, as better to be a fool than an independent woman. Social power exploits and manipulates the women in Long Island, leaving women such as Daisy to accept their way of life as nothing better than pleasure and expectancies, viewed as dolls toward society. The Great Gatsby Characters give an accurate portrayal of the physical, financial, and social male dominance in the 1920s. Gender discrimination was a particular influence that created hostile perspectives for both men and women. Through male superiority and the American dream, the construct of patriarchy among the character’s relationships and the social hate towards the women eliminated any presence of feminism, portraying a materialistic dominated society in the tale. The three women in the novel are objects to this abusive behavior portrayed by Fitzgerald by their part in the novel, just by being women. The novel is full of the male perspective and never seemed to give women the true time of day, life is nothing special when you cannot express your true self, therefore, the characters all return to their corrupted lives.