This interview, by daisy Banks, first appeared in The Browser, as part of the FiveBooks series.
Both ladies share commonalities in their beauty—Betty was a model when she met Draper, and daisy was the aristocratic head-turner.
Gatsby, with the help of Carraway, attempts to rekindle his romance with daisy.
He sashays around in a pair of purple daisy Dukes and he twirls the long ends of his hat like pigtails.
Speaking of daisy, Mulligan does as elegant a job as possible portraying such a vacuous character.
"I've got all my birthday letters to answer," replied daisy, as she tripped gaily away.
To me the daisy, the mountain stream, the woodchuck 82 and my Art!
Now, look here, Primrose and daisy and I have been making up such a lovely plan.
But for daisy there was neither school, nor play in the street, nor sitting in the sun.
Hence, one sees him wince and shrink, as his ploughshare destroys the daisy.
Old English dægesege, from dæges eage "day's eye," because the petals open at dawn and close at dusk. (See day (n.) + eye (n.)). In Medieval Latin it was solis oculus "sun's eye." As a female proper name said to have been originally a pet form of Margaret (q.v.).
Daisy-cutter first attested 1791, originally of horses that trot with low steps; later of cricket (1889) and baseball hits that skim along the ground. Daisy-chain in the "group sex" sense is attested from 1941. Pushing up daisies "dead" is attested from 1918, but variants with the same meaning go back to 1842.
A person or thing that is remarkable, wonderful, superior, etc;
A functional language.
["Daisy Programming Manual", S.D. Johnson, CS Dept TR, Indiana U, 1988].