When Daisy say to Gatsby “Oh, you want too much” (Fitzgerald 132), she really mean that Gatsby wants too much of her. Daisy loved the luxury of having both a husband and a lover but Gatsby would not allow it. He wanted all of her and she could not give that to him. Even the richest men in the world can't have everything. Jay Gatsby, for example, had plenty of material wealth but not the things he most desired. He had suits and shirts from around the world “piled like bricks in stacks a dozen high” (Fitzgerald 92) but he didn’t have Daisy. He had come a long way for a blue lawn and a big house that his dream of having Daisy must have seemed so close that he could nearly grasp it. What was never realized by Gatsby was that he could never have Daisy again. He just couldn't accept it this fact. Although, his wealth had drawn Daisy closer to him, he never truly could possess her entirety. He demanded Daisy to state that she had never loved Tom, but her response was "I love you now--isn't that enough?” (Fitzgerald 132). The fact is, it wasn’t enough, because ever since Gatsby returned from World War I, which had originally taken him away from Daisy, he has made every effort to make contact and rekindle her love for him. Even with the knowledge that she is married and leads a separate life from his, Gatsby lives his life for her. For instance, he changes a lot for Daisy and even Nick gets concerned when “the lights in the house failed to go on one Saturday night” (Fitzgerald 113). Gatsby ends his nights of partying and fires his servants all in hopes of pleasing daisy. Gatsby's dream was smashed when he found out that even all of his assets weren't enough to woo Daisy to him again. It was Gatsby who was asking, dreaming and hoping for too much that in the end drove Daisy farther from him. Gatsby’s perpetual love was just too much for Daisy.