His portrait of the Roaring Twenties focuses on the hypocrisy and recklessness of the people during that time. This culture clash is emphasised by the climax of the novel, with a conflict between Gatsby and Tom Buchanan.
Kibin does not guarantee the accuracy, timeliness, or completeness of the essays in the library; essay content should not be construed as advice. Throughout the novel, Nick observes how greatly the two communities differ. A lot of these newly rich people are just big bootleggers, you know.
She showed a surprising amount of character about it too — looked at the coroner with determined eyes under that corrected brow of hers, and swore that her sister had never seen Gatsby, that her sister was completely happy with her husband, that her sister had been into no mischief whatever.
When Gatsby dies, all the people who frequented his house every week mysteriously became busy elsewhere, abandoning Gatsby when he could no longer do anything for them.
Not only does he work for a living, but he comes from a low-class background which, in their opinion, means he cannot possibly be like them. The three main characters; Tom, Daisy, and Jay Gatsby are the main focus of this novel.