Daisy Buchanan and Jay Gatsby are lovers in F. Scott Fitzgerald's "The Great Gatsby." The relationship between the two characters forms the primary plot of the novel. More »

Daisy seems mysterious to Gatsby because Gatsby has built her up to be mysterious. Because of the intensity of their relationship in the beginning, and then their prolonged absence from one another, Gatsby has developed ... More »

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In the final pages of "The Great Gatsby," Nick leaves Gatsby after finding him dead and then holding a brief funeral for him. Gatsby is shot by George Wilson, who believes Gatsby is the one who killed his wife, Myrtle. D... More »

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In F. Scott Fitzgerald's "The Great Gatsby," Jordan Baker tells Nick that Jay Gatsby is in love with Daisy Buchanan. Jordan also tells Nick that Gatsby bought his mansion in West Egg solely to be near Daisy. More »

In F. Scott Fitzgerald's novel "The Great Gatsby," Jay Gatsby tells Nick Carraway that he met and fell in love with Daisy Buchanan and that he was unable to take care of her, even though he pretended that he could. Gatsb... More »

Tom and Daisy of F. Scott Fitzgerald's "The Great Gatsby" leave town after Gatsby's death because of their infidelities. Tom had several affairs with women, including a chambermaid and Myrtle Wilson. Daisy was furious wi... More »

Jay Gatsby's dream of rekindling his love with Daisy Buchanan ends when he asks Daisy to say that she never loved her husband, Tom, and when Tom reveals the illegal sources of Gatsby's riches. Taken together, these event... More »