"Mr.Asagai- i want very much to talk with you. About Africa . You see, Mr.Asagai. i am looking for my Identity."
You can just sit there and drink and listen to them three men play, and you realize that don't nothing matter worth a damn, but just being there-
Well-I don't understand why you people are reacting this way. what do you think you are going to gain by moving into a neighborhood where you aren't wanted and wgere some elements-well-people can get awful worked up when they feel that their whole way of life and everything they're every worked for is threatened.
This, Friends, is the welcoming committee!
This scene ilistartes Beneath's internal struggle, which is finding her identity. Beneatha's struggling to find her identity because her family never passed on any information on their ethnicity. This is now affecting beneatha because she changes her mind very easily in hope any of her hobbies helping her find out who she really is.
This scene ilistartes Walter's internal struggle, which is that he uses drinking as an escape from reality. Walter was never heard as a child, no one ever listened to what he had to say and now he's not being heard as an adult. Eventually he decides to go out to drink so that he can escape from reality and not worry about his problems back home.
This scene illustrates an external conflict between the Younger's and Linder. Mama bought a house with the 10,000 that she got from big Walter, but she chooses to buy a house in Clybourne Park, where the neighborhood is strictly white residents. Linder who is part of the welcoming committee goes to the Younger's house to try to convince them to take the money that the neighborhood is offering and the Youngers are offended because they can see that they are unwanted but that won't stop them from moving into Clybourne Park.