Analysis Of ' Death Of A Salesman ' By Arthur Miller And ' Great Gatsby '

847 Words Oct 9th, 2016 4 Pages
In “Death of a Salesman “ by Arthur Miller and “ Great Gatsby” by F. Scott Fitzgerald we have been introduced to the tragedy of ruined idealism. How main characters, Willy Loman and Jay Gatsby were destroyed because of their enormous desire to get American Dream.However, their social status, lineage, and ability to accept the reality were incompatible with their dreams. Miller provided facts that capitalism will not give a chance to an ordinary people to get an American dream, and Fitzerald shows that American dream is impossible.
The rules, which Gatsby from his youth for themselves established it is a kind of finished code of conduct for everyone who believes in the "dream" and was determined to diligence, thrift, sober calculation and hard work to make its way in life by his own example to prove that the odds are for all and decide only the human qualities. "The American Dream" - this is the dream of the earthly sanctuary for the "single person": in America, the country of equality for the common man the path to the highest level is not closed.
Gatsby - romantic and beliefs in the American dream, he continues to reach for purity (live love for Daisy).He is engaged in dirty business. The Daisy is indifferent and her voice – is the rustle of money. In the sense of irrelevance Gatsby standing on the sidelines on his own party.
For Fitzgerald, the American dream is beautiful yet grotesquely flawed and distorted. No matter what idyllic picture we paint of America and…

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