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Lindner comes to the Younger apartment with concerns about the new house they have just purchased. Lindner tells Walter that the people of Clybourne Park believe that people get along better. When they share a common background (Hansberry 117). Mr. Lindner offers Walter money not to move into the new house, which he turns down.
After Walter lost part of the life insurance to Willy Johnson who ran off with it, he leaves all the other financial responsibilities to Mama. Mama s external conflict is what to do with the ten thousand dollars left to the family from Big Walter s life insurance. Mama wants the best for the family.
Lena Younger, known as Mama, is in her early sixties. She is one of those women of a certain grace and beauty who wear it so unobtrusively that it takes a while to notice. She has wit and faith of a kind that keeps her eyes lit and full of interest and expectancy. Mama is.
Ruth attempts everything possible to make her family happy. When it appears that the love between her and Walter has come to a crossroad, Ruth considers aborting the child of which she is pregnant with. She just wants the best for the Younger family. Ruth wishes to continue working as a cook to the dismay.
It becomes obvious to the reader that the racial tension Hansberry experienced growing up reflected on the way her literature is written. Moss and Wilson state that, Lorraine Hansberry s South Side childhood, particularly her father s battle to move into a white neighborhood, provided the background for the events in the play (314). Hansberry.