The play revolves mostly around Aloho, a naïve and jobless university undergraduate who is desperately searching for a job. She meets Ochuole, a notorious old school mate of hers who is the Chief Administrative Officer at the Ministry of External Relations. Ochuole offers to help her secure a job by speaking with the Honourable Minister of External Relations, Chief Ade Haladu-Amaka on her behalf. Aloho is offered a job as one of Chief Ade Haladu-Amaka’s protocol officers. However, she does not know that Ochuole is actually being used by the Chief to perpetrate criminal activities especially drug trafficking. Madam Hoha’s hotel is the hideout for these criminal activities.
Chief Ade Haladu-Amaka gives Aloho a package containing hard drugs to deliver in the United States of America. Aloho unknowingly accepts the package and gets arrested at the airport by drug law enforcement officers. Chief Ade Haladu-Amaka bribes the judge and the prosecutors to set Aloho free.
Upon Aloho’s release from detention, she discovers she is pregnant for Chief Ade Haladu-Amaka. She makes futile attempts to abort the pregnancy and eventually dies while giving birth to the child. Meanwhile, a honest police officer, ACP Yakubu initiates investigations into allegations of embezzlement of the sum of One point two billion naira embezzled by Chief Ade Haladu Amaka. Ayo, a clerk in the office of Chief provides necessary documents to the police to unravel the crime after receiving a bribe. Ogeyi, Aloho’s friend seeks justice by reporting Chief to the police. Justice prevails in the end as all the corrupt characters are punished and made to pay for the crimes committed.
When at break of day at a riverside
I hear the jungle drums telegraphing
the mystic rhythm, urgent, raw
like bleeding flesh, speaking of
primal youth and the beginning
I see the panther ready to pounce the leopard snarling about to leap
and the hunters crouch with spears
poised; And my blood ripples, turns torrent,
topples the years and at once I’m
in my mother’s laps a suckling;
at once I’m walking simple
paths with no innovations,
rugged, fashioned with the naked warmth of hurrying feet and
groping hearts
in green leaves and wild flowers
pulsing. Then I hear a wailing piano
solo speaking of complex ways in
tear-furrowed concerto;
of far away lands
and new horizons with
coaxing diminuendo, counterpoint, crescendo. But lost in the labyrinth
of its complexities, it ends in the
of a phrase at a daggerpoint. And I lost in the morning mist
of an age at a riverside keep
wandering in the mystic rhythm
of jungle drums and the concerto.
Thou art more lovely and more temperate: Rough winds do shake the darling buds of May, And Summer’s lease hath all too short a date: Sometime too hot the eye of heaven shines, And oft’ is his gold complexion dimm’d; And every fair from fair sometime declines, By chance or nature’s changing course untrimm’d: But thy eternal Summer shall not fade Nor lose possession of that fair thou owest; Nor shall Death brag thou wanderest in his shade, When in eternal lines to time thou growest: So long as men can breathe, or eyes can see, So long lives this, and this gives life to thee.
Mama is the most nurturing character in
the play, and she constantly reminds
Walter that all she has ever wanted is to
make her children happy and provide for
them. She cares deeply for Walter and
shows this care by giving him the remaining insurance money. She cares
deeply for Ruth as well, consoling her
when Walter ignores her. Mama respects
Beneatha’s assessment of George
Murchison as being arrogant and self-
centered, telling her daughter not to waste time with such a “fool.” Mama
loves Travis, her grandchild, and hopes
their new house will have a big yard in
which he can play. She is also very fond,
though in a different way, of her plant,
which she tries to nurture throughout the play.
Nature figures prominently in Frost’s poetry, and
his poems usually include a moment of
interaction or encounter between a human
speaker and a natural subject or phenomenon.
These encounters culminate in profound
realizations or revelations, which have significant
consequences for the speakers. Actively
engaging with nature—whether through manual
labor or exploration—has a variety of results,
including self-knowledge, deeper understanding
of the human condition, and increased insight
into the metaphysical world. Frost’s earlier work
focuses on the act of discovery and
demonstrates how being engaged with nature
leads to growth and knowledge. For instance, a
day of harvesting fruit leads to a new
understanding of life’s final sleep, or death, in
“After Apple-Picking” (1915). Mid-career,
however, Frost used encounters in nature to
comment on the human condition. In his later
works, experiencing nature provided access to
the universal, the supernatural, and the divine,
even as the poems themselves became
increasingly focused on aging and mortality