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Summary Analysis The following Saturday morning Beneatha and Mama clean the apartment thoroughly, a regular occurrence in the Younger household. The phone rings and interrupts their conversation. The tantalizing arrival of the insurance check creates an expectant atmosphere.
Active Themes Beneatha answers the phone and has a brief conversation with her classmate, Joseph Asagai, who asks if he may visit Beneatha later that morning. Furthermore, seeing themselves as Americans, some African Americans questioned why it was necessary to have extensive knowledge of Africa.
Ruth bears the responsibility not only for literally carrying the child, but also for shouldering a significant part of the accompanying financial burden. Ruth and Beneatha, part of a younger generation of women, differ from Mama in their reactions to the news.
Mama, a traditionalist, senses from the fact that Ruth saw a woman doctor that Ruth may be thinking of doing something that perhaps a male, traditional doctor would not support—get an abortion.
Beneatha is taken aback by this comment and explains that she straightens her hair because it is easier to manage that way. Beneatha takes pride in her African nickname and its ability to accurately represent her dedication to her dreams. She embraces natural hair as an alternative ideal of beauty, and sees herself as embracing her African heritage.
Active Themes Ruth reenters from the bedroom and, soon after, the doorbell rings, a sudden sound that signals that the mailman has arrived with the insurance check. Ruth sends Travis downstairs to get it. Travis returns moments later and Mama opens the envelope.
The issue of abortion, which Ruth considers and Mama implicitly rejects, highlights the generational differences between the women. The fact that Ruth considers an abortion, an illegal practice at the time, shows the lengths to which she would go to protect her family from further financial strain.
Active Themes Walter rushes into the apartment and immediately asks to see the insurance check. He launches into a discussion of his proposal to use the money as an investment in a liquor store. Mama stops Walter and suggests that he speak to his wife privately, but he ignores her. Mama tells Walter that she will not invest any of the insurance money in the liquor store and this refusal to even consider the proposal makes Walter angry.
The insurance check prompts intra-family conflict, as arguments about money quickly become larger struggles concerning personal identity, personal dreams, and family dynamics. I open and close car doors all day long.
In my time we was worried about not being lynched and getting to the North if we could and how to stay alive and still have a pinch of dignity too.
Active Themes Mama finally tells Walter that Ruth is pregnant and considering an abortion. Walter is shocked but insists that Ruth would never think of doing such a thing.
He finds it hard to act as a man in the way his mother wants when she does not treat him as a man in the same way she treated his father. Retrieved September 28, Need help with Act 1, Scene 2 in Lorraine Hansberry's A Raisin in the Sun?
Check out our revolutionary side-by-side summary and analysis. Analytical Essay - The construction last year of a shopping mall in downtown Oak City was a mistake. Since the mall has opened, a number of local businesses have closed, and the downtown area suffers from an acute parking shortage.
If you are searched for the book by Lorraine Hansberry, Ossie Davis Raisin in the Sun, A in pdf form, then you have come on to right website.
We present full option of this ebook in txt, ePub, PDF, doc. Lorraine Hansberry (May 19,  – January 12, ) was an African American playwright and author of political speeches, letters, and essays.
 Her best known work, A Raisin in the Sun, was inspired by her family's legal battle against racially segregated housing laws in the Washington Park Subdivision of the South Side of Chicago during her childhood.
Current struggles to make colleges welcoming and relevant for students of color continue movements which swept across campuses fifty years ago. 6 days ago · Lorraine Hansberry's A Raisin in the Sun.
Lorraine Hansberry. Samuel French, Inc., - Drama - pages. I'm doing a report on this book, and it is amazing! User Review - Flag as inappropriate.
really boring. typical book about racism and you have to read beacuse its a "classic"3/5(11).