Money is very important, even in love when it comes to the basic necessities of your life, then who will think about love? Love is just an emotion, overrated, especially in movies. At one point in life we all are selfish to a certain extent. Can you live with love and no food? Love exists when all our basic needs are fulfilled. Since they all like to blind themselves with the often-repeated filmy dialogues that we cannot buy love. It’s difficult for others to disgust
Money is a reflection of the flow of your life. If you feel stressed, chaotic, hanging on to old relationship baggage or ignoring bigger issues, take a look at your money. Notice the connection.
F. Scott Fitzgerald's most famous novel, The Great Gatsby, is about many things that have to do with American life in the "Roaring Twenties," things such as the abuse of alcohol and the pursuit of other pleasures, including that elusive entity, the "American dream." Mainly it is the story of Jay Gatsby, told by Gatsby's friend and neighbor, Nick Caraway, a bonds salesman in New York. Three other important characters are Daisy Buchanan, Tom Buchanan, and Myrtle Wilson. Nick is distantly related to Daisy, whose wealthy husband, Tom, went to college with Nick. Myrtle is married to a mechanic, but is sleeping with Tom. Fitzgerald's novel seems to affirm that the love of money is the root of all evil, for his character's value money tremendously. And this attitude is a central moral concern of the novel. Fitzgerald's characters erroneously believe money can buy them love, friends, and happiness.
Gatsby tries to buy Daisy's love throughout the book. In the first part of the book Gatsby throws a number of large parties, hoping Daisy will come to one of them so he can pursue her. Unsuccessful, he manipulates Nick into arranging a meeting between himself and Daisy. Nick has Tom, Daisy, and Gatsby to tea. Subsequently, Gatsby invites them to go for a ride with him.