How Does Hurston Use Nature As A Metaphor In Their Eyes Were Watching God

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3. Explore how Hurston uses elements of nature as a metaphor for Janie's life.

Hurston shames us immodestly with grotesque glimpses of our protagonist, Janie, whose life delicates through painful metaphors within the terrestrial veils of her world. They flutter and furiate like a beating heart, gasping in the polluted industry of sentience. In Their Eyes Were Watching God this chivalry of language erotosizes the ideas that human existence can translate into forms of seemingly ethereal aesthetics.

It's ancient: the pornographic paralyzation of the colored fertility of lands. The way the sex of nature falls prey, material to the young delicate frustrations of the withering virgin, Janie, is achingly cliche.Where the simple inanimate miracles of the kaleidoscopic landscape bear roles of her allures. “The rose of the world
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Flowers seem to have an inherent sexual structuralization when spoken of from the perspective of man. Her moments under the pear tree, the twinkling of bees (an actor of the grand filming of pollination : the first god of life) in the wet setting of her adolescence births a celestialism of nakedness that dawns a pretty perversion; Janie confides herself in this fragrance of ghosting pleasures. She revels in the skinny tears of lewd lightings that she finds even in the greatest forms of misshapened love.

Tormentingly, love is searched for as a hideous bearing that Janie is wombed with through her marriages. This wastage of weight aligns itself with the innate anatomy of the mule. In the novel, there is a duality in the reflections both mules have on the different moments, the different men and the paradigm they present to Janie. Although both meats are in complete variance the
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