She wants Janie to live a secure and comfortable life. Perhaps that is because Nanny has never experienced the kind of love that Janie desires.
This unit also emphasizes Nanny's protective love for Janie.
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Janie, the protagonist of Zora Neale Hurston’s novel Their Eyes Were Watching God, is often identified as a feminist character.
Their Eyes Were Watching God possesses a unique structure.
The story is told in the context of a "frame." The novel both begins and ends with two people, Janie and Pheoby, sitting on the porch of Janie's house.
This fourth unit brings the novel to the end of the frame.
The framework of the novel is complete as Janie's recollections and stories end and Pheoby returns home to her husband.
Janie tells the stories contained within the novel to Pheoby during the course of an evening.
The novel begins with Janie telling her dear friend, Pheoby, about what has happened in the years since she left Eatonville, along with reflections of her childhood.