Some time later, Utterson receives a visit from Poole, Dr. Jekyll longs to come clean and public about his split identity. Chantrelle, who had appeared to lead a normal life in the city, poisoned his wife with opium. It also spurred debate over whether its main character exhibits , a form of , or some other psychopathology. Lanyon writes that after Jekyll's last dinner party, he received a strange letter from Jekyll. Utterson concludes that Hyde is blackmailing Jekyll and resolves to seek the man out to understand why.
Jekyll ordered more, only to discover that the mineral did not have the same effect; he realized that the original salt must have contained an impurity that made the potion work. The victim is beaten to death with a cane, that belonging to Mr. Seeking to unravel the mystery, he pays a visit to Dr. More time passes, and we learn that although Hyde has not been located, Dr. He hypothesizes that Hyde's small stature owed to the fact that this persona represented his evil side alone, which up to that point had been repressed. Jekyll nowhere to be found. Hyde change, if at all? Jekyll suddenly slams the window and disappears.
In the book he is portrayed as an honest character, much more than in the movie. Jekyll attempts to fix it, usually with money to the victim or the victim's family. Utterson to return to Dr. While the respectable doctor initially had no difficulty in returning from his rabid personality, he soon found himself slipping into Mr. However, he is able to say that Hyde is deformed, ugly, and makes you feel disgusted, yet he cannot clearly say why Hyde makes him feel this way. However, this notion is never directly expressed. To their amazement, the check was valid.
By the time he was fully grown, he found himself leading a dual life, in which his better side constantly felt guilt for the transgressions of his darker side. Next to his body is a letter. The men are both the same person. Buying a large quantity of salt as his last ingredient, he took the potion with the knowledge that he was risking his life, but he remained driven by the hopes of making a great discovery. Though he has succeeded in bending the natural laws that people like Lanyon took for granted, he has also engineered his own death.
He could not even return to his rooms to get his potions without a great risk of being captured. Lanyon duly went to Jekyll's home, where Poole and a locksmith met him. He had become the shrunken, deformed Mr. Hyde are the same person and that they transform back and forth via potions. Stevenson sets up the character of Utterson in a way that will illuminate the other characters, his friends. In this passage, Jekyll discusses the years leading up to his discovery of the potion that transforms him into Hyde.
Much like other movie remakes of books, there were some differences between the book and the movie. The light seems to make the old man look almost heavenly and the maid focuses on him, but then notices that the other man is Mr. Eventually, though, Jekyll grew weary of constant virtue and indulged some of his darker desires—in his own person, not that of Hyde. Locked drawers are open, trousers on the floor with their pockets turned inside out. Utterson is a good, kind, loyal and honest friend to Henry Jekyll.
John, believing that the two men are separate people, thinks that the cruel Mr. Lanyon has heard of Mr. Hyde opens with a maid witnessing a murder from across the way. While asleep one night, he involuntarily transformed into Hyde—without the help of the potion—and awoke in the body of his darker half. Soon, his potions failed to work, even at double strength, and he ran out of the specific medicine needed. Jekyll against some of his actions more strongly than in the movie, but I think the director did this for dramatic effect. The lighting effects and makeup for Jekyll's transformation into Hyde created horrified reactions from the audience, and the play was so successful that production followed in London.
After this encounter, Utterson pays a visit to Jekyll. Poole describes how the mystery voice has sent him on constant errands to chemists; the man in the laboratory seems desperate for some ingredient that no drugstore in London sells. Hyde is a Gothic novel. . When Poole and Utterson finally break into the room, Hyde kills himself, thus finally releasing both Jekyll and Hyde. Stevenson was polite in his response but rejected that reading.