The expression of feminism in the early twentieth-century is seen within the character and personality of Daisy Buchanan, the wife of Tom Buchanan and the cousin of Nick Carraway, the narrator of the novel. When Daisy is first seen in the novel, Nick describes her with very little detail and focuses on her immaterial qualities, one being her voice. This shows that Nick doesn’t really see Daisy as an important figure and so decides not to spend too much time commenting on her appearance. Daisy is the prime example of many women during this time, who were to be the wife who was not to be heard and only seen. This is shown when Daisy says, “All right, … I’m glad it’s a girl. And I hope she’ll be a fool – that’s the best thing a girl can be in this world, a beautiful little fool” (Fitzgerald 16). These words are spoken when her newborn child is born, and by saying this line, Daisy is able to reveal a great deal about her character. She is part of a social environment that does not appreciate women and their intellectual abilities. Daisy has a subservient and docile personality, and therefore, she believes that . This is also exemplified in her marriage with Tom Buchanan. Within the first chapter, it is made known that Tom is fooling around with another woman and that Daisy is aware of this treachery. Daisy marries Tom for his money, and Tom gives her money and jewels and dumps her like a useless object before going to Myrtle Wilson, his mistress. On page 131, when Tom is arguing with Jay Gatsby, Tom says, “‘And what’s more I love Daisy too. Once in a while I go off on a spree and make a fool of myself, but I always come back, and in my heart I love her all the time” (Fitzgerald 131). Tom states that he loves Daisy, but he still goes . Daisy now seems very similar to a toy – Tom goes to find another woman, another ‘toy’, and plays around with her. He then goes back to Daisy after he is bored of playing. It is in this way that Daisy conforms to the idea of the American 1920s femininity.