The question involves a query about the interpretation of Matthew 22:14 'For many are invited, but few are chosen'. In the banquet, only one guest is expelled, should it be many are chosen, and few are expelled?
Who are the "many" (invited) and "few" (chosen)?
The Jews might be able to perceive the parable of the Banquet referred to the feast of salvation in the End Times, if they remembered the book of Isaiah;
On this mountain the Lord Almighty will prepare a feast of rich food for all peoples, a banquet of aged wine — the best of meats and the finest of wines. (Isaiah 25:6 NIV)
Whether they understood the people in Matthew 22:10 refers to the Gentiles is not known. So many are called, but the parable doesn't say how is one to be chosen. The parable just give a hint there is one who doesn't dress properly is expelled. So this one is a typical figure to many who would be expelled. In other words, "many are invited" does not equal to "many are chosen". The invitation is just the beginning, each guest has to be justified their qualification.
In Revelation, we see who is chosen, the one who is victorious
The one who is victorious will, like them, be dressed in white. I will never blot out the name of that person from the book of life, but will acknowledge that name before my Father and his angels. (Revelation 3:5 NIV)
We see the 24 elders are dressed in white (Rev 4:4); the great multitude are also wearing white robes (Rev 7:9), white robe that was given (Rev 6:11). So the chosen one is one who is victorious and is given white robe to wear.
The word 'few' in the statement 'For many are invited, but few are chosen' has not been fully revealed in the parable, but it is clear as a warning to the invitee avoid to be one of the 'many'.