As a great many novelists--good and bad--ought to know by this time, it is awfully easy to write nonsense about Negroes. This protective love that Nanny bestows on Janie serves as the driving force behind Nanny's plot to arrange Janie's marriage to Logan Killicks. And secondly, that Joe needs not speak and act like he is the god of this town because her gender is also in touch with the same supreme being. Rather, she wants to be a part of her culture and celebrate the intricacies that her race should be proud of. The town of Eatonville is as real in these pages as Jacksonville is in the pages of Rand McNally; and the lives of its people are rich, racy, and authentic. This new novel is one of warmth and humor and rich, transcendent beauty. Rather than repeating huge piles of content, it is recommended to restate the smaller details and discuss in what way the analysis you have performed matters in the modern world.
The speech is founded in observation and sometimes wonderfully so, a gold mine of traditional sayings. He used her for slavery but Janie refused to accept this lifestyle. If they fail, they pack their bags and forget about it, they don't keep striving to achieve it. Dis is uh love game. Novel is occupied with several themes. It is folklore fiction at its best, which we gratefully accept as an overdue replacement for so much faulty local color fiction about Negroes.
A great deal of this failure may have been due to the initially negative reviews from Harlem Renaissance writers which overshadowed the mainstream reviews and tainted general perceptions of the novel. She begins dating Tea Cake despite critical gossip within the town. After making some initial adjustments as a reader to become familiar with the language, readers feel as if they were actually a part of the action. She had had something quite different in her mind's eye when she was 16. Bealer talks about how love can be so many things and can be a struggle for Janie from her three very different marriages. Miss Hurston can write, but her prose is cloaked in that facile sensuality that has dogged Negro expression since the days of Phillis Wheatley.
Janie leaves behind everything that she has ever known to embark on a new life with Tea Cake. Although she has had some fights with Tea Cake, she finds someone whom she trusts and loves. In case there are readers who have a chronic laziness about dialect, it should be added that the dialect here is very easy to follow, and the images it carries are irresistible. As time evolved, changes in people's mindset were leading. Pheoby visits her to find out what has happened. Janie feels for the first time in her life that she may be able to find true love with this man who wants her to be treated like a lady, rather than as a subservient farmer's wife. But this is not the story of Miss Hurston's own people, as the foreword states, for the Negro novel is as unachievable as the Great American Novel.
For others they sail forever on the horizon, never out of sight, never landing until the watcher turns his eyes away in resignation, his dreams mocked to death by Time. This strong sentiment that the author establishes early on in the novel only serves as the fuel for Janie to decide that personal growth and development as a woman will only occur when she breaks free from the mold that Joe has put her in. How Joe becomes mayor, boss, and plutocrat of Eatonville, is a good story, humorous, eventful, and full of character. Having gotten rid of condescension, let us now get over oversimplication! The general consensus from such critics seemed to be that by not outwardly opposing discrimination against blacks and presenting whites as the enemy, Hurston inherently perpetuated black stereotypes that were created by whites Lester. And her second husband, though he built a town and promoted for himself a main place in its life, cooped her up and smothered her with rectitude until he died, leaving her wiser with middle age and still handsome. Each sub-claim is supposed to be supported by suitable quote from the text. This story follows a young girl by the name of Janie Crawford.
After her two marriages had failed, she met Tea Cake who made her feel special and happy again. Through this comparison, the author explores the idea…. Crises of feeling are rushed over too quickly for them to catch hold, and then presently we are in a tangle of lush exposition and overblown symbols; action is described and characters are talked about, and everything is more heard than seen. Always having the responsibility to farm and work, she just felt used. It is the time of the Big Blow in Florida, and though Tea Cake and Janie fought through it, the aftermath left the man with hydrophobia, and she had to kill him like a dog.
She has basically shown the actual and pitiable side of females in the society. Their Eyes Were Watching God is the story of Zora Neale Hurston's Janie who, at sixteen, married a grubbing farmer at the anxious instigation of her slave-born grandmother. Hair is used to symbolize sexuality many times throughout the novel. His wife tells the narrator that Robert and his wife, Beulah, were inseparable. Make sure to give enough background information in order to successfully establish the context for the assignment subject. With Logan, Janie has attained a similarly protective love, much like that provided by Nanny. Janie Crawford grew up with her grandmother who forced her to marry at the age of seventeen to ensure a better life for herself.
It is worth noting that the dialect used in the novel is closer to a Southern dialect, rather than an African-American dialect. Janie exhibits her freedom after Joe's death by removing the kerchief from her head to let her long braids drape freely down her back. The few white characters in the book appear momentarily and incidentally. It is therefore surprising when, in spite of her clear innocence, all the Negroes turn away from Janie at her murder trial. This shows his secret sexual longing for Janie.
He stifles her independence because he fears that another man may take her away from him. The sensory sweep of her novel carries no theme, no message, no thought. In this love story written by Zora Neale Hurston, we find out that the main character, Janie saw her life as a great tree filled with many trials and tribulations. When Jody dies, Tea Cake, with his contagious high spirits, whirls Janie into a marriage, idyllic until Tea Cake's tragic end. Her strength builds, and one day she stands up for herself to Joe in the presence of the porch sitters. The love that Janie experiences with Joe is a possessive love. She got herself enrolled in Howard University and got one of her first published in literary magazine of the university.
Before HarperCollins dumped Coulter, the censorious management of the National Review had already seized the opportunity to smother her. And ah can't die easy thinkin' maybe de menfolks white or black is makin' a spit cup outa you. Not only do Janie, Tea Cake, and their friends have similar speech patterns, but also the guards who command Tea Cake after the hurricane speak in a comparable dialect. But as always thus far with this talented writer, setting and surprising flashes of contemporary folk lore are the main point. Hurston is represented by the leading character Janie who struggles hard to achieve self realization and independence by going against the norms of society and escape the rule of suppression. Miss Hurston's forte is the recording and the creation of folk-speech. These features are also characteristic of regional speech and help make dialects distinctive.