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Wallpaper of Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde The Strange Case of Dr Jekyll and Mr Hyde was printed in 1886 and is now one of the best recognized of Stevenson's books. It concerns the manner by which somebody consists of contrary emotions and needs: some good and some bad. Through the interest of Utterson, a lawyer, we understand of the ugly and violent Mr Hyde and his strange link to the respectable Dr Jekyll who pays out a cheque for Hyde's despicable behaviour. A barbarous murder follows. The dead man is just one of Utterson's clients, Sir Danvers Carew. The murder weapon was, unbelievably a cane Utterson had given to Jekyll. As such, the lawyer gets entangled in the odd world of the physician Jekyll who it transpires has produced a medication that separates his bad and good natures - purifying the physician himself but by means of the ghastly side impact of periods spent as the monstrous Hyde. We follow Utterson since he inquires Poole, Jekyll's butler, the seeming contradictions in the physician's actions and his progressively hermit-like presence in his laboratory. As the truth is about to surface, tragic events occur that finish the whole affair radically and conclusively. Dr Jekyll and Mr Hyde has been a terrific success and it followed 1883's fame-bringing Treasure Island (Stevenson's very first full-length book). Background on Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde: The Strange Case of Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde was written at Bournemouth in 1885, when Robert Louis Stevenson was convalescing from an infection. The initial idea occurred in the nightmare, from which...