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When Dasiy, "...woke up out of the ether with an utterly abandoned feeling, and asked the nurse right away if it was a boy or a girl", Dasiy wanted to know the gender, if it was a girl, the girl would have a hard life in the world of money and deceit (Fitzgerald 17). Dasiy feels disappointed at the realization that the child is not as important to Tom as the other interests Tom has. The marriage Tom and Daisy share is not pure and as true as it was once thought it to be.
Gatsby never becomes disillusioned by the dream that, "...after she was free, they were to go back to Louisville and be married...-just as if it were five years ago", staying committed to the dream (Fitzgerald 109). Gatsby is an example of attachment to the past and idealism since he has never had any doubts of one day getting Daisy.
The thing that preyed on Gatsby, " Temporarily closed out my [Nicks] interest in the abortive sorrows and short-winded elations of men", made Nick disappointed of the event that occurred involving Gatsby (Fitzgerald 2). Whatever happened to Gatsby in the end created a mood of sorrow and sadness for the readers, all the characters thought Gatsby was fine until this.
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