The Great Gatsby

The Great Gatsby

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Storyboard Text

  • Exposition
  • Conflict
  • Rising Action
  • Nick Carraway had just moved east in the middle of several mansions. And she went to her cousin Daisy's and her husband Tom Buchanan's for dinner.
  • The Gatsby
  • The initial conflict appears to be internal as the narrator Nick struggles to retell the events of this life involving a man he admired named Gatsby.
  • Climax
  • Tom, Nick, and Mrs. Wilson went to an apartment in New York. Myrtle Wilson was already in a different state after so much whiskey, Catherine his sister said that none of them could stand the person with whom he is married. If it was Nick he would ask for a divorce, Myrtle replied that Dayse was Catholic and so did not allow the divorce.
  • Falling Action
  • Every night there was music in the house of the mysterious neighbor. Men and women walked back and forth with the champagne. Gatsby was the model of the self-made man, owner of a great fortune, a legend of a rich America. The first night Nick went to Gatsby's house when invited by his own. Then they went to parties. However, he soon discovers the unhappiness of his "ideal example," which had a love for the wife of millionaire Tom. 
  • Daisy attempts to leave Tom for Gatsby. However, things turn. When Daisy drives home for the city she runs over Myrtle, Tom's mistress.
  • In the end, Gatsby took the blame for Myrtle's death and her husband ends up murdering him. Nick is heartbroken and Daisy acts as if nothing had happened.
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