A Raisin in the Sun by Lorraine Hansberry

2. The characters basically have insatiable and disgruntled dreams-mostly involving money. The process of describing the furnishings in their apartment (which is a sample of a tangible element) in the early parts of the play significantly symbolizes what the Younger family misses and what their dreams are attempting to put them into. This also helped establish the period of the play, including substantial family values. The Younger family is not a stereotypical class of family, considerably, existing in a world where being in the middle class of the society is merely a fantasy.
3. The diminutive abode on the Southern area of Chicago consists of two bedrooms-for Beneatha and Mama, another one for Walter and Ruth. Their welcoming home emphasized the innermost areas of the home. The lighting of the house adjust to the mood of the environment. Throughout the play, the social interaction between the main characters occur inside the household which is proved to be a invigorating force for the whole family.
4. Walter grants his son, Travis additional money than he usually gets for his daily allowance to contradict what his beloved wife said to their kid-disclaiming they could not afford to give extra money to their son. He does not want Travis to feel that their family is lacking enough money for the family to survive. This however, led Walter with no money to attend to work. It also shows the side of his personality that partially denies the reality of the situation, specifically, scarcity.
5. At first, she planned to use the money addressed to her to put it as a down payment for a house in Clybourne Park and saving it for the medical schooling of Beneatha, her daughter. However, Walter appeals to Mama because he wants to buy a liquor store with the given money. He believes this will secure his so-called "pride" in the position he is in as the man of the household. Thus, this action presents various types of pride like: the manly superiority of Walter (pride), Mama’s religious beliefs (pride), and Beneatha’s liberal cultural ethics (pride).
6. Ruth is a visionary that tries to keep up with the character of Walter. She acknowledges