The Question and Answer section for A Raisin in the Sun is a great resource to ask questions, find answers, and discuss the novel.
George, thoroughly confused, addresses Beneatha and asks her to change out of her "costume" and get ready for their theatre date. Beneatha, in a moment of indignation, removes her headdress and reveals to George Murchison her hair in its natural...
George is wealthier and more educated than most black men. Walter feels intimidated and defensive around George. Ruth tries to calm her brother down. George is able to use clever arguments to make Walter feel even more inferior.
Walter cannot provide for the family. He comes up with schemes to get money but they are not practical. Walter drinks a lot, which also puts pressure on the marriage.