Download Store

The Great Gatsby eNotes Response Journal

The Great Gatsby eNotes Response Journal

Excerpt From this Document

  • While the narrator was in college, people often shared their secrets with him because they knew he was not judgmental. Do you think finding fault with someone else’s behavior is generally good or bad? Are there circumstances when we should judge someone else’s behavior and reject it? If so, write about some types of behavior that should be condemned.
  • After explaining that he is not a judgmental person, the narrator says there are limits to his tolerance: “Conduct may be founded on the hard rock or the wet marshes but after a certain point I don’t care what it’s founded on.” How would conduct founded on “hard rock” differ from conduct founded on “wet marshes”? Discuss what you think the passage implies about the narrator’s state of mind?

About this Document

An eNotes Response Journal is designed to encourage your students to read and write more effectively and with more pleasure. Each Response Journal includes a rich variety of writing prompts: some will take students directly into the text, while others will give students an opportunity to express their thoughts and feelings and to reflect on their own experiences.

A second purpose of the eNotes Response Journal is to facilitate instruction in ways that work for you in the classroom. The organization of the Response Journal makes it easy to use, and the content and construction of the writing prompts are designed to develop students’ knowledge and academic skills.

Tags: eNotes Response Journal, enotes.com, Grade 10, Grade 11, Grade 12, Grade 9, Inc., lesson plan, Lesson Plans, Literature, Teachers, The Great Gatsby

Preview: Click thumbnails for larger version (low resolution)

The Great Gatsby eNotes Response Journal The Great Gatsby eNotes Response Journal The Great Gatsby eNotes Response Journal The Great Gatsby eNotes Response Journal The Great Gatsby eNotes Response Journal The Great Gatsby eNotes Response Journal