nice, good-looking girl that obeys him. Like Murchison, Asagai believes that a woman's value is good for nothing except marriage. Furthermore, his sexist idea that men are leaders and women have to obey not as partners but as men's followers. He thinks that Beneatha can only be good enough through marriage with him and as an assistance in his journey.Moreover, in her journey for self-identity, Beneatha sets her mind on learning culture. With pride and excitement, Beneatha wears the robe from Asagai, plays African music, tries to imitate a tribal dance, and become conscious of her natural hair. Beneatha desires to break free ofthe idea of black people having to conform to the white ones. Her new African hairstyle represents her embracing of her ancestors. It is, in fact, a powerful social statement, as she declares her pride in being a black woman, and that black is beautiful.Despite the fact that the ending does not give clear answers the problems surrounding the character Beneatha Young, it gets the viewers’ attention about the black people, especially black women. Also, Beneatha’s progress in becoming a doctor still remains unanswered since her brother loses the money to Willy Harris and refuses the white people’s money. However, the story opens a new view on gender roles, and expresses the author’s belief in gender equality, in women’s rights through the experiences of Beneatha Younger, the feminist whose faith in gender equality is finding a way through a male-dominated society. Work CitedHansberry, Lorraine. “A Raisin in The Sun”. Literature: A Portable Anthology. Eds. Janet, etd. Boston: Bedford/St.Martins, 2012. Print.