F. Scott Fitzgerald and the Politics of
“THE UNFINISHED” IN THE GREAT GATSBY
It seems that every writer, when he tries to close a story, always obeys the same purpose: not to bring a conclusion to his text as a whole, but rather to specify that he has nothing more to say, that he can't or doesn't mean anything anymore. The concept of incompleteness. - which is only an internal border - offers an example of the "void" that it is possible to study in Literary texts. Formerly, writers spoke of this incompletion as a reality inherent in the very act of writing. One of the first, Paul Valery, did he not say not, in his reflections on the "Marine Cemetery".
EL HAMRI, Rachid
"F. SCOTT FITZGERALD ET LA POETIQUE DE «L'INACHEVE» DANS THE GREAT GATSBY,"
Dirassat: Vol. 8, Article 10.
Available at: https://digitalcommons.aaru.edu.jo/dirassat/vol8/iss8/10