You wear it well... very well... mutilated hair and all.
Were you born with it like that?
No... of course not.
My hair-- what's wrong with my hair?
Look honey, we're going to the theatre-- we're not going to be in it... so go change,huh?
You expect this boy to go out with you looking like that?
That's up to George. If he's ashamed of his heritage--
Son-I think you ought to talk to your wife... I'll go on out and leave you alone if you want-
I don't 'low no yellin' in this house, Walter Lee, and you know it. And there ain't going to be no investing in no liquor stores. I don't aim to have to speak on that again.
WILL SOMEBODY PLEASE LISTEN TO ME TODAY?
In fact, here's another fifty cents... Buy yourself some fruit today-- or take a taxicab to school or something!
What yu tell the boy things like that for? Here son--
This is showing a internal conflict when Beneatha is trying to choose when it comes to Asagai and George. She has a different look because she wanted to change it for what Asagai told her.
This is a external conflict because Walter is struggling with himself, that no one seems to understand him. Everyone in his family does not understand his dream.
This shows external conflict because everyone cares about Travis. But in this scene Ruth did not want to give Travis fifty-cents. So then Walter gave him a dollar. Everyone in his family supports Travis.