Robert Erle Barham on the Cure for Any Identity Crisis
The Strange Case of Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde first appeared in January 1886, and Robert Louis Stevenson's tale still unsettles. Stevenson tells the story of Henry Jekyll, a physician and scientist who discovers a means by which he can indulge his darkest impulses consequence-free, at least for a time. In the last chapter, "Henry Jekyll's Full Statement of the Case," we get the doctor's explanation first-hand: Speaking of "Edward Hyde" and "Henry Jekyll" as two aspects of his personality, Jekyll recounts how h . . .
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