The fourth section begins off with Nick recalling who went to Gatsby's gatherings amid the late spring and whole summer. Most likely, the narrator is endeavoring to demonstrate the size of those get-togethers, by focusing on the number of individuals coming, and their status in the public. Another vital reality is that no one really knows anything explicit about the host.
The story gradually swings to an activity scene. Gatsby drives directly to Nick's house and takes him out for a dinner in the city. In the interim, he utilizes the chance to flaunt with his lavish vehicle and guarantees to reveal to Nick his 'actual biography.' As they fiercely drive towards the city, Gatsby attempts to impress his friend by telling very self-important certainties from what is claimed to be his life story. From this narration, we discover that Gatsby originates from a wealthy Midwest family, yet all his relatives are now dead; that he went to Oxford because of an old family tradition; that he has invested a great deal of energy and time in Europe gathering gems, drawing and traveling; that he was an officer amid the World War 1 and endeavored to die, yet wasn't fortunate enough for that. He likewise has a picture taken in Oxford and a signed medal from the war as a proof. All things considered, Nick doesn't appear to trust much.
They speed through the valley of ashes and make it to the city, where they get pulled over by a policeman. Gatsby avoids panicking and just demonstrates some white card. Policeman apologizes and says next time he'll know its Gatsby's vehicle and won't trouble him. With a shade of incredulity, Gatsby discloses to Nick that he is in favor. At lunch, Nick is acquainted with Meyer Wolfshiem, an old Jew, who appears to know Gatsby for quite a long time, yet he additionally appears to know nothing about Gatsby's life. Be that as it may, here we get a clue about the origin of Gatsby's richness, as they both obviously appear to have associations in some sort of underground business and organized crime.
Same day Nick meets Jordan, and she uncovers the subtleties of her mystery talk with Gatsby, despite the fact that the purpose behind their meeting shouldn't have been about it. As Jordan talks, we realize, that Daisy wedded Tom amid the war. All things considered, there is another side of the story, as Gatsby stated, every one of the warriors and officers around the local area was in love with Daisy, thus did he. It is stated, that Daisy and Jay Gatsby have had a romantic relationship, which finished when Gatsby left for war. Despite the fact that Daisy wedded Tom, she got wasted the night prior to the wedding. Likewise, they are not happily married, as Daisy is faithful to her spouse, however, Tom has a lover in the city.
Here the story takes another turnaround, as Gatsby is attempting to meet Daisy. Each party he's tossed, the huge house he has purchased - everything was pointed just to impress and meet her. Sadly, she never appears in his mansion, so he came up with another plan. He needs Nick to invite Daisy to have some tea in his house, and Gatsby would accidentally stop by.