One of the many subtleties of the concept of love is what constitutes as a prosperous relationship. Fitzgerald provides the reader a clear view through the eyes of Nick Caraway of the differences and similarities that can be found between wealthy people in the roaring Twenties.
In the beginning of the novel Tom invites Nick to his house. He sees her only as sort of a trophy, and not as a lady. Gatsby dreams of love with Daisy, a dream which eventually consumes his life. In the novel The Great Gatsby, an aura of lies becomes an outward appearance.
Scott Fitzgerald strategically placed these minor characters in the story to act as key instruments in the plot to add details to the story, to support the characterization of the main character, Jay Gatsby, and also to add to the overall Degradation of the American Dream in The Great Gatsby by F.
When Daisy and Tom run off to talk about the phone call Nick tries to talk to Jordan, but Jordan shushed him and wanted to eavesdrop stating that it would be fun to see what they say.
In America, the end of World War I in represented a great opportunity for capitalists around the nation to further grow their wealth with what seemed to be no downside. Nick is appalled and has always considered such behavior as unwomanly.
It shows the lack of concern for the other people he is around. For example, when the oracle at Delphi told Croesus that if he waged war on Cyrus he would destroy a great empire, Croesus thought the oracle meant his enemy's empire.
Nick describes what he sees and gives the reader his insight