Using Chapter 3 only, describe the ambiguities in Gatsby’s character that strike Nick.

Using Chapter 3 only, describe the ambiguities in Gatsby’s character that strike Nick.

Using Chapter 3 only, describe the ambiguities in Gatsby’s character that strike Nick.

Using Chapter 3 only, describe the ambiguities in Gatsby’s character that strike Nick.

One of the greatest ambiguities of Gatsby’s character in chapter 3 has to do with who people think he is and how Nick comes to feel about himPeople talk about the fact that he killed a man (twice), and that he was a German spy during the war. These instances build people’s suspicion about who he really is, but Nick said that men like himdidn’t drift coolly out of nowhere and buy a palace on Long Island.This proves to us he didn’t quite believe Gatsby the bad guy every one else gossiped about and used for their party central.Nick also noted that Gatsby hadone of those rare smiles with a quality of eternal reassurance in it, that you may come across four or five times in your life. It faced… and then concentrated on you with irresistible presence in your favor. It understood you as far as you wanted to be understood, believed in you as you would like to believe in yourself, and assured you that it had precisely the impression of you… that you had hoped to convey.What registers as strange here is that of all people in this novel, the one searching for acceptance and confidence is indeed Gatsby, but he is giving with just a smile, all that confidence to Nick.
Using Chapter 3 only, describe the ambiguities in Gatsby’s character that strike Nick.
Using Chapter 3 only, describe the ambiguities in Gatsby’s character that strike Nick.
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Using Chapter 3 only, describe the ambiguities in Gatsby’s character that strike Nick.
Read More