Raisin Storyboard-Zayd Khan

Raisin Storyboard-Zayd Khan

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Storyboard Description

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Storyboard Text

  • Act 1, Scene 1
  • “God hasn’t got a thing to do with it.” (Hansberry 50)
  • Act 1, Scene 2
  • “Son-Do you know your wife is expecting another baby?” (Hansberry 74)
  • Act 2, Scene 1
  • "She went out and she bought you a house!" (Hansberry 91)
  • This quote is important to the scene because it leads Mama to feel sad that her family is falling apart, leading to her feeling depressed that she didn’t raise her children right.
  • Act 2, Scene 2
  • "The rest you put in a checking account-with your name on it. And from now on any penny that come out of it or that go in it is for you to look after. For you to decide." (Hansberry 107)
  • This quote is important to the play because the amount of living space in the apartment is an issue when Ruth is pregnant again, leading to Mama buying a house with the insurance money.
  • Act 2, Scene 3
  • "Our association is prepared, through the collective effort of our people, to buy the house from you at a financial gain to your family." (Hansberry 118)
  • This quote is essential to the plot of the play as the house is one of the main plot points in the play, arising the conflict of Lindner and the Clyborne Park committee.
  • Act 3
  • "And we have decided to move into our house because my father-my father has earned it for us brick by brick." (Hansberry 148)
  • This quote is the most important of this scene because it resolved one of the main conflicts in the play. That conflict was that Mama bought a house without investing in the liquor store, which Walter wanted. Now, Mama gave him some money to invest, which rebuilt the bond between Walter and Mama.
  • This quote is integral to the plot of the play because it shows housing discrimination in neighborhoods. Also, it shows the Youngers they aren't welcome in Clybourne Park. It also gives Walter an opportunity to earn money after Willy Harris stole all of it, becoming a major conflict.
  • This is the most important quote of the scene because it resolves the main conflict in the play: whether or not the Youngers are going to move.
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