NCERT Solutions for Class 9 English Chapter 10 The Beggar

Presented here are the most reliable and comprehensive NCERT Solutions for Class 9 English Chapter 10 The Beggar with answers to each and every question of the Class 9 English supplementary reader Moments. The design and language of these NCERT Solutions for Class 9 English have been kept as per the linguistic understanding of the students and the standards of the book. The solutions have been created by our panel of experts so as to provide students with appropriate solutions to all the questions of the book.

‘The Beggar’ is a story of the transformation of a beggar Lushkoff. It revolves around three characters- Lushkoff, Sergei and Olga. Lushkoff approaches Sergei, begs for money and tells that he was formerly a teacher. Sergei shouts at him as the last time, Lushkoff had told him that he was formerly a student. Ashamed, Lushkoff reveals that he used to sing in a Russin Choir and he was actually sent away for drunkenness. Sergei gives him work under the assistance of Olga, his cook. Lushkoff is transformed from a person who is a beggar by choice to a man who earns a decent salary.

Students can refer to these NCERT Solutions for Class 9 while preparing for their examinations and pass them with flying colours. The solutions are written as per the to the guidelines set forth by the CBSE board. You can also download the solutions in printable PDF format for free through the link provided below and learn anytime, anywhere.

Class 9 English Chapter 10 The Beggar :- Download PDF

 

NCERT solution class 9 maths chapter 10
NCERT solution class 9 maths chapter 10

 

Access answers to NCERT Solutions for Class 9 English Chapter 10 The Beggar here

The Beggar

Think about it

Question 1. Has Lushkoff become a beggar by circumstance or by choice?

Answer: Lushkoff has become a beggar by choice. Formerly, he used to sing in a Russian choir and was sent away for drunkenness. Instead of searching for another job, Lushkoff decided to become a beggar.

Question 2. What reasons does he give to Sergei for his telling lies?

Answer: Lushkoff says that he was sent away from the Russian choir because of him being an alcoholic. He tells lies because if he would tell this truth, no one would ever help him or give him money.

Question 3. Is Lushkoff a willing worker? Why, then, does he agree to chop wood for Sergei?

Answer: No, he is not a willing worker. Alcohol had undermined his strength and he had no inclination towards doing any work. He agrees to chop wood for Sergei not because he was hungry or wanted to work but because he is ashamed and trapped by his own words.

Question 4. Sergei says, “I am happy that my words have taken effect.” Why does he say so? Is he right in saying this?

Answer: Sergei says, “I am happy that my words have taken effect.” He says so because he thinks that he is the reason why Lushkoff became a notary from being a beggar. This is partly true but Sergei is not the only one who made Lushkoff become who he was now.

Lushkoff says that although he is obliged to Sergei for showing him the right path and letting him do work of chopping wood at his home, his transformation is a result of Sergei’s cook, Olga. She was the one who chopped wood and not Lushkoff.

Question 5. Lushkoff is earning thirty five roubles a month. How is he obliged to Sergei for this?

Answer: Lushkoff is earning thirty five roubles a month. He is obliged to Sergei because if he hadn’t come to Sergei then he still might have been a beggar telling the same old lies of being a teacher or a student. But, Sergie helped him get out of the pit by giving him work.

Question 6. During their conversation Lushkoff reveals that Sergei’s cook, Olga, is responsible for the positive change in him. How has Olga saved Lushkoff?

Answer: Sergie took Lushkoff to his home and gave him the task of chopping wood. He asked Olga, his cook, to take Lushkoff to the wood shed and to let him chop wood.

When Lushkoff becomes a notary and accidentally meets Sergie, he tells him that all that while, Olga was the one who chopped wood. She felt pity for Lushkoff and did the chopping herself instead of letting Lushkoff do it.

Lushkoff says that her kindness changed him to be a better person and to earn for his living.

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