One day, while Parvathi gets stressed up and wants to talk to Arun, he did not answer his phone. They fight on that issue, and gradually, their fight frequency grows. Arun introduces her to his parents, and Arun’s father recognizes her as one of his client’s daughter. He tells his son that Parvathi’s parents are getting divorced. As time progresses, they break up, but the reason is not revealed. Arun’s friend Vignesh tries to propose to his junior Rashmi (Dhanya Balakrishna), but she addresses him as brother and then introduces her lover, who is Vignesh’s senior. Arun tries to recover from the breakup. Arun’s friend calls him to a trip to Pondicherry to see his friend John (Shyam). John’s girlfriend Cathy (Pooja Ramachandran) starts a friendly chat with Arun. Cathy wishes to help Arun and asks him why they broke up. Arun says that he does not have any reason, and that is his problem. Since Cathy becomes friendly with Arun, a misunderstanding crops up between Cathy and John. Meanwhile, Akilan approaches Prabhu (Ravi Raghavendra) for a divorce from Saroja. Prabhu, who is Arun’s father, advises Akilan to reunite with Saroja after knowing that Akilan is Parvathi’s father. Akilan and Saroja unite in Parvathi’s grandparents’ 80th marriage. Consequently, John realise that Arun and Cathy are just being friendly, and he reunites with Cathy. Also, while Rashmi realizes that her lover (Vignesh’s senior) is a playboy, she realizes this, tells this to Vignesh, and accepts his true love. At last, Parvathi and Arun reunite after a silly quarrel in the same canteen that they met earlier.
Fitzgerald—inspired by the parties he had attended while visiting Long Island’s North Shore—began planning the novel in 1923, desiring to produce, in his words, “something new—something extraordinary and beautiful and simple and intricately patterned. ” Progress was slow, with Fitzgerald completing his first draft following a move to the French Riviera in 1924. His editor, Maxwell Perkins, felt the book was vague and persuaded the author to revise over the following winter. Fitzgerald was repeatedly ambivalent about the book’s title and he considered a variety of alternatives, including titles that referred to the Roman character Trimalchio; the title he was last documented to have desired was Under the Red, White, and Blue.