It exists in the world of money and corruption but is not of it. Mecklenburg’s eyes is used to signify an ever-watchful godlike figure.
Life is a series of imperfections that can make living really great or very unpleasant.
Living the American Dream is living in perfection, and that by definition is not possible, thus deflating our precious American Dream. Scott Fitzgerald proves this fact in The Great Gatsby, through his scintillating characters and unique style.
Her entire motivation in her life is to enjoy herself.
When all she was asked was if she came to the parties often she also felt the need to inform the rest of the guests of her trivial anecdote.
Knowing he could not marry her because of the difference in their social status, he leaves her to accumulate his wealth to reach her economic and social standards.
Once he acquires this wealth, he moves near to Daisy, “Gatsby bought that house so that Daisy would be just across the bay,” and throws extravagant parties, hoping by chance she might show up at one of them.
That is the classical American Dream, at least for some. There is one answer for these two questions: The American Dream is tangible perfection.
One could say, an outsider perhaps, that Americans strive for the insurmountable goal of perfection, live, die and do unimaginable things for it, then call the product their own personal American Dream. In reality, even in nature, perfection does not exist.
The idea of the American Dream still holds true in today’s time, be it wealth, love, or fame.
But one thing never changes about the American Dream; everyone desires something in life, and everyone, somehow, strives to get it. 5 kids, a dog, a beautiful devoted spouse, power and a ridiculous amount of money.