Daisy was not amused by Gatsby’s soiree, and she didn’t like it. The only thing Daisy liked about the occasion was when she could spend some time alone with Gatsby. “Go ahead,” Daisy replied brightly, handing me her gold pencil. . . .
She paused for a second after that and informed me that the girl in question was “average but attractive,” and I knew then that while Daisy had been away from Gatsby for half an hour, she wasn’t having a good time.
Daisy appears to be unhappy when she goes to Gatsby’s party, which does not correspond with Jay’s anticipations. She is unhappy because she likes the party more than her own life.
Mrs. Buchanan’s opinion on party-life gatherings is covered in Chapter 6, along with Daisy’s impression of Jay’s new money party. Daisy looks bored and even sad at Jay’s new money celebration. Gatsby is perplexed by Daisy’s unexpected reaction. Jay wants to go back in time because of his surprise response.
Daisy appears to be the first and last time she ever joins Jay’s regular plans. The mix of bad guys, celebrities, and random people serve as party-goers. It appears that Tom and Daisy Buchanan are too perplexed by the circumstance.
Gatsby is perplexed by it, but Daisy’s genuine feelings aren’t so apparent. She finds it difficult to understand the rawness and crudeness of those at the party because it is unusual for her not to have encountered anything like this before.
In the final chapter, Daisy and Tom are about to go on their honeymoon. The conclusion of the party gives Daisy and Tom a chance to discuss their feelings. He is dissatisfied with both those in attendance and the celebration’s style. He is certain that his wife’s perspective would be identical. She liked it, but because of Tom’s stigmatic view, he is unable to recognize why she feels this way.
Daisy likes to hang out with people who are different from her, but she becomes melancholy when unable to do so. The incident captures Daisy’s genuine sentiments about society as a whole. As a consequence, it sheds light on Daisy’s underlying unhappiness.
Daisy was the sole person Gatsby cared about when it came to throwing lavish parties every night. Daisy was Gatsby’s only love and his dream come true.
He fell in love with her years ago, and she promptly dumped him for Tom, the wealthy guy. It never occurred to Gatsworth that Daisy was a gold digger unworthy of his time. He viewed her as the embodiment of his Golden Dream.
Daisy would certainly return to his arms if he may only restore that Dream. Gatsby never modified his self-assessment or her opinion of him. He died believing in the elusive nature of that Dream. Daisy lived in a fantasy world of stagnation, and life was a carousel of the excesses of that same Dream that plagued Gatsby, but she was the unwitting fly to Gatsby’s spider.
Gatsby’s mansion guests were grotesque caricatures of America’s then economic excesses following World War I. Gatsby manipulated them in order to entice Daisy into his trap. Daisy went because she was attracted to the glitz her husband lacked, but Gatsby furnished. The others at the party are examples of society’s dregs.
Every page of The Great Gatsby is permeated with Fitzgerald’s dislike for them. These soirées in their stifling luxury were merely various opinions on a false concept of humanity that is symbolized by Dr. T. J. Eckleberg’s gloomy eyes on the billboard, which warns all those who enter Gatsby’s parties to pay attention since they risk losing their fundamental humanity. Unfortunately, no one heeded him.