A Sensible Man with Sensible Writing "The Sensible Thing," by F. Scott Fitzgerald shares numerous characteristics with his other writings. Like many writers, his work was heavily influenced by his life. Published criticisms note similarities between attitudes of the Roaring Twenties. In order to interpret "The Sensible Thing," it is necessary to examine F. Scott Fitzgerald's life and work.
The materialistic, free-thinking ideas characterizing greatly influenced the writings of F. Scott Fitzgerald. Furthermore, his relationship
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showed last 75 words of 1613 total
and lost opportunities. In "The Sensible Thing," as well as other Fitzgerald works, the idea of wealth, social status, and love played a major part in the theme, setting, and subject matter. Fitzgerald's personal life is filled with many examples of these concepts. This examination of the life and works of Fitzgerald clearly shows these elements in "The Sensible Thing." WORKS CITED Bloom, Harlod. Modern Critical Views of F. Scott Fitzgerald. New York: Chelsea House