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The disparity between Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde is also evidenced in their actions which underscore the duality of good and evil. Hyde is released in an altercation in street when he collides with just a tiny woman. Rather than expressing guilt, he "trampled calmly over the child's body and left her screaming on the ground." (Stevenson, 7) He also puts the incident to break by buying the family off but not without increasing suspicion. There's a sense of other worldliness about him that we simply can't place, "like some damned Juggernaut" both independently and "downright detestable." (Stevenson, 7) Hyde's atrocities escalate as a maidservant relays viewing him brutally murder Sir Danvers Carew. With no appearing provocation, Hyde breaks out at a "great flame of anger" and canes Carew to the ground. Instead, he bludgeons him to death with an "ape-like fury" until the guy's "bones were audibly shattered and his own body jumped upon the roadway." (Stevenson, 21-22) Again that the evilness of the attack is contrasted by the description of this "great" victim: "an aged and beautiful gentleman with white hair" who approached Hyde with "a very pretty manner of politeness." (Stevenson, 21) Hyde is the personification of evil, becoming increasingly more dominant and acting aggressively beyond the law. Unexpectedly, Dr. Jekyll is a well-thought of member of culture with a sense of propriety, however his link into Hyde raises questions. Why can the check Hyde utilizes to repay the woman's family endure Jekyll's trademark? What's Hyde the benefactor at Jekyll's will? When pressed on these questions, Jekyll bristles with "a blackness about his eyes," but asserts that he "may be rid of Mr. Hyde "the moment he chooses." (Stevenson, 20) This opinion intensifies following the murder o.. .