Dr hyde and dr jekyll
The Strange Case of Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde by Robert Louis StevensonStrange Case of Dr Jekyll and Mr Hyde is the original title of a novella written by the famous Scottish author Robert Louis Stevenson that was first published in 1886. The work is commonly known today as The Strange Case of Dr Jekyll and Mr Hyde, Dr Jekyll and Mr Hyde, or simply Jekyll & Hyde. It is about a London lawyer named John Gabriel Utterson who investigates strange occurrences between his old friend, Dr Henry Jekyll, and the evil Edward Hyde.
Dr Jekyll and Mr Hyde 1980
Strange case of Dr Jekyll and Mr Hyde
It tells the story of a strange Dr Jekyll who seems to know an evil Mr Hyde, responsible for all kinds of crimes throughout London. It is said Stevenson first wrote the story in one night and then burnt it, then rewrote it again. It is also said he dreamt a few scenes of the story before getting on with it shortly after waking up from a nightmare. The action is set in London. Gabriel John Utterson is enjoying a walk with his friend Richard Enfield.
The novella's impact is such that it has become a part of the language, with the phrase "Jekyll and Hyde" entering the vernacular to refer to people with an unpredictably dual nature: usually very good , but sometimes shockingly evil. Stevenson had long been intrigued by the idea of how human personalities can affect how to incorporate the interplay of good and evil into a story. While still a teenager, he developed a script for a play about Deacon Brodie , which he later reworked with the help of W. Henley and which was produced for the first time in In the small hours of one morning,[ Thinking he had a nightmare, I awakened him. He said angrily: "Why did you wake me?
Legacy and adaptations
The Strange Case of Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde , novella by Scottish writer Robert Louis Stevenson , published in The names of Dr. Hyde , the two alter egos of the main character, have become shorthand for the exhibition of wildly contradictory behaviour, especially between private and public selves. The tale—told largely from the perspective of Mr.