BLACK in Classic Quotes

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Quotes from The Great Gatsby by F. Scott Fitzgerald
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 Current Search - black in The Great Gatsby
1  We all looked--the knuckle was black and blue.
The Great Gatsby By F. Scott Fitzgerald
Get Context   In Chapter 1
2  His children sold his house with the black wreath still on the door.
The Great Gatsby By F. Scott Fitzgerald
Get Context   In Chapter 5
3  It was dark here in front: only the bright door sent ten square feet of light volleying out into the soft black morning.
The Great Gatsby By F. Scott Fitzgerald
Get Context   In Chapter 6
4  A massage and a wave and a collar for the dog and one of those cute little ash-trays where you touch a spring, and a wreath with a black silk bow for mother's grave that'll last all summer.
The Great Gatsby By F. Scott Fitzgerald
Get Context   In Chapter 2
5  But when I'd shouted "Hello" several times in vain an argument broke out behind a partition and presently a lovely Jewess appeared at an interior door and scrutinized me with black hostile eyes.
The Great Gatsby By F. Scott Fitzgerald
Get Context   In Chapter 9
6  I walked out the back way--just as Gatsby had when he had made his nervous circuit of the house half an hour before--and ran for a huge black knotted tree whose massed leaves made a fabric against the rain.
The Great Gatsby By F. Scott Fitzgerald
Get Context   In Chapter 5
7  The tears coursed down her cheeks--not freely, however, for when they came into contact with her heavily beaded eyelashes they assumed an inky color, and pursued the rest of their way in slow black rivulets.
The Great Gatsby By F. Scott Fitzgerald
Get Context   In Chapter 3
8  Gatsby asked me to wait until he was free and I lingered in the garden until the inevitable swimming party had run up, chilled and exalted, from the black beach, until the lights were extinguished in the guest rooms overhead.
The Great Gatsby By F. Scott Fitzgerald
Get Context   In Chapter 6
9  About five o'clock our procession of three cars reached the cemetery and stopped in a thick drizzle beside the gate--first a motor hearse, horribly black and wet, then Mr. Gatz and the minister and I in the limousine, and, a little later, four or five servants and the postman from West Egg in Gatsby's station wagon, all wet to the skin.
The Great Gatsby By F. Scott Fitzgerald
Get Context   In Chapter 9