ELEPHANT MAN PDF

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THE ELEPHANT MAN by. Christopher De Vore. Eric Bergren. David Lynch. Based on The Elephant Man,. A Study in Human Dignity by. Ashley Montagu. THE ELEPHANT MAN THIS COPY OF THE BOOK IS JUST FOR STUDY USE. PLEASE download THE ORIGINAL ONE. ESTA COPIA DEL LIBRO. The Elephant Man was produced on Broadway at The Booth. Theatre, on April 22 , ; with the following cast: . –18go. London. One scene is in.


Elephant Man Pdf

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The Terrible Tale of of the Elephant Man and Jack the Ripper, Two Freaks of . However, before Barker is able to present the Elephant Man, a. The Elephant Man was suggested by the life of John Merrick, known Elephant Man and Other Reminiscences, Cassell and Co. Ltd., This account is. One day, outside a shop near the hospital he works in, Dr Frederick Treves sees an advertisement about an ugly man who looks like an elephant. He pays to.

I'm so terribly sorry. Are you resting well? Mothershead is talking to a patient.. I'm sure you must be simply famished. Nora is at the railing. I'm not the sort to cry out. When you've done that. I'm counting on your many years of experience to get you through this Treves opens the door.

How are you feeling today? Shall we go in? I want you to clear up a little mess. I want you to come into this room with me.

NORA Yes. Treves opens it. And bring up another breakfast. She is silent. Above all. Now then.. We see Nora's face.

Inside there is a man with a rather. He puts them down. Treves sits beside him. I won't stand for any foolishness. But in that case. She scrubs his back with obvious distaste. Merrick grows still. Mothershead pours the water in. As Mothershead scrubs. The door opens.. Don't wiggle about like a pup. Merrick slowly leans forward in the bath. Mothershead picks up the steaming buckets and takes them inside.

Months of filth and accumulated escresence are turning the bath water a murky black. The very fact that he's alive bears that out. He looks back at her and sees she has no difficulty being in his presence. John Merrick. Merrick looks up to Mothershead.. Treves leans forward and looks at Merrick. Merrick is listening. It's pretty certain that if he had the disease as a child.

We hear footsteps coming up stairs and see a young porter carrying two buckets of clean. Merrick's eyes flicker. Merrick flinches and pulls away. At her touch. I think I'll have me a look at that. The young Porter seems nervous in his presence. He lets his cigarette drop to the ground. Unseen by him. The Night Porter looks at his spattered shoes.

Then he turns on his heel and leaves. He sets one of the buckets down. Obviously alarmed. Suddenly the Night Porter kicks the other bucket of filthy water violently..

Mothershead clamps a hand on Merrick's left arm. Treves is scrubbing his Elephant Man. Some thick sludge dribbles from the empty bucket. Even made Mothershead scream. CUT TO: Treves and Mothershead are astounded by the tears rolling down Merrick's cheeks.

Merrick begins to babble wildly. The workhouse! At this word. I hear it's a real horror. They stand motionless looking down at the agonized. The Elephant Man. He sinks back into the tub and begins to weep. We hear again the metallic footfalls of the Night Porter's boots.

Dark clouds rolling through an evening sky. The Night Porter walks down the aisle between the beds. The women are all asleep. We see several of the sleeping women as he passes them. He appears and walks into a darkened women's ward. The leaping flame makes a low roar. I told you before one word from me. A dim gaslight burns in the room. The Night Porter moves to her. His breathing is more regular now. He goes to the narrow stairway marked. He moves in.

Now close your eyes. She turns her head away. On either side of her are two very ancient women. She starts to move. The Porter puts a finger to his lips. The young woman has her arms tied. Some coughing fitfully. He stops and casually looks about. Merrick flinches back. He is in control. He turns up the light and sees Merrick clearly..

The Elephant Man

Go on have some. We hear the echoing footfalls of the Night Porter coming up the stairs. The Night Porter. Merrick makes a small whimpering sound. The Night Porter grins. He takes a swig of his gin. You should try being more sociable.

I likes people what can keep quiet. As it does. What the bleedin' hell happened to you? Merrick cowers as far away from the Night Porter as possible. He takes a big swallow of the gin and smiles. He is afraid but as he reaches the bed. Let's have a look at you. He picks it up and puts it in a pocket of his cloak. Suddenly the door swings open and the Night Porter.

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Merrick is trembling. Merrick's head immediately comes up from his knees. I ain't never seen nothing like you before. He offers Merrick his bottle with a swift. The Night Porter jumps back. He tentatively presses the bottom of the bottle up against the hanging growth on Merrick's chest.

Merrick pulls away from him Let's see what makes 'em scream. He walks into the room and sees Merrick's shape on the bed.

And, I've got lots of friends who I know would like to meet you. And they will, mate He moves out the door and it closes. In the bed, Merrick looks at the door with terror as the heavy footfalls of the Night Porter recede down the stairs. We see a horse's head in CU, snorting steam into the chill morning air. The horse is harnessed to a milk wagon parked in front of the London. If you don't mind my saying so, sir, with your early habits, you'd 'a made a fine milkman. I'll keep that in mind!

Treves, carrying a bowl, crosses the upper hall and starts to the narrow stairway to the Isolation Ward. Over his shoulder we see him knock twice on the door. As the door swings open, the camera pushes past him and we see the room. The lamp is still burning, but Merrick is nowhere to be seen. Treves enters, looking about for him.

There's movement in the corner beside the bed. Merrick rises slightly from the shadow. The light from the lamp hits his frightened eyes.

Good morning I've brought your breakfast. Treves is unsettled by the sight of Merrick cowering down on the floor. Merrick begins to babble. Treves enters the room, placing the bowl on the table and going to Merrick. Come up John, come up on the bed. The cold floor is bad for you. I won't hurt you, come on now We must keep your strength He has turned back to the bed, but Merrick has slipped to the floor again, still trying to hide himself in the corner.

What on earth is the matter with you? He puts the bowl down again and goes back to Merrick, who seems very upset at leaving his hiding place. Come up from there. He starts to help Merrick up, but Merrick just presses himself farther back in the corner, still babbling. There are two raps at the door. Treves goes to it and lets Motherthead in. It'll be his bath-time soon. Has he eaten?

There seems to be some difficulty this morning. I'll handle it. Come up from there, this instant. She starts to force him up from the floor.

Merrick is moaning now, still trying to get away. Don't pull at him like that. We don't want to frighten him more than he already is. Otherwise they'd lay about on the floor gibbering all day long. All he understands is a good smack.

They help Merrick settle back on the pillow. Merrick is still making desperate, unintelligible sounds. I expect that's what drives him under the bed. We must use patience and understanding with this man. Treves, I certainly don't. I've got an entire hospital to look after, and you have your real patients. Don't waste your time with him sir, it's like talking to a wall. I don't mean to be harsh, but truthfully what can you do for him? I'll be back later for his bath.

And Mr. Carr Gomm would like to see you when you have a moment. Good day sir. He goes to the bed and sits down in front of Merrick, angered by his own seeming uselessness in the situation. What is my purpose? It's so important that I understand you. I want to help you, I want to be your doctor I believe there's something back there, there's something you want to say, but I've got to understand you.

Do you understand me? I've got to hear how you say things. We are going to talk! Nod your head if you understand me! Slowly Merrick nods yes Merrick hesitates. Now you're going to say it. You are going to talk to me! We are going to show them!

We're going to show them that you're not a wall. He makes a great effort to speak slowly. I could understand that "yes". Throughout their dialogue. You understand. Merrick is still very garbled. John Merrick.. I'm going to say some things to you and I want you to repeat them Oh yes! Now listen.. I'm going to say some things to you and I want you to say them back to me.

I understand you. I want you to say them back to me. You know they won't let him stay here. NORA Oh. She catches up with Mothershead. This one's going to be more work for all of us.

I'm sorry if you're having to do extra work on my account. We see nurses serving patients their supper.. Good God girl!

Mind your broth. They speak as they walk. It's all very nice. He listens and repeats with great attention. Mothershead enters. Mothershead comes out of the kitchen with a supper tray and walks down the hall. Nora comes out of the ward with a tray which she holds tightly against her.. They are either "he's" or "she's". A bowl of soup is spilling on her apron.

Mothershead continues on. Nora guiltily watches her go. A knock comes at the door. It was just seeing it.

He sighs quietly. The women are still hysterical. Two drunken women have been fighting with broken bottles and are now covered with blood and cuts. He picks it up and..

Carr Gomm is sitting at his desk. Now I'm not expecting miracles. Now the women begin sobbing again and things quiet some. Merrick made a good impression on the hospital committee they'd see that he's the exception to their rule. I'm going to arrange things with Carr Gomm right now. I'm not saying he'll be able to read or write. When the Nurses have all aone into the crowd he seizes the chance and disappears into the hospital. Bytes appears and walks down hospital hallway looking about.

It is still too violent a scene for the Nurses to come to the women's aide and they stand up in the front of the room waiting. Treves sits in the armchair. Mothershead sets the tray down beside Merrick. He and Mothershead exit. Two Bobbies stand in the background making no move to intercede.

Bytes moves over closer to the hallways. The crowd keeps them apart. To the side we see Bytes watching everything.

The Nurses come forward into the crowd. The room is filled with screaming men. We shall do some more tomorrow. That's all for today. Bytes makes his way along the side of the crowd waiting for a chance to get behind the Nurses and on into the hospital. Merrick watches the door close. CARR V. I want to hear as soon as possible what the other hospitals can do.

I'm quite sure the committee will be able to make an equitable decision on the merits of the case. No doctor would presume to diagnose a patient he had never met. No one can make a reasonable decision about this man's future without at least meeting him.

If the committee had a chance to speak with him. CARR A few words? I thought he was imbecile? Merrick to the hospital committee. I simply can't speak for the other members of the committee. In fact that's why I came to see you. CARR Good! How is the patient? I'd say "Certainly. I'm sure they would see him as a patient. CARR No. I think that if I were to present Mr.

I had planned to see them in the morning. Now if it was up to me.. We're partners. On trust. And now I want him back. You're willfully deprivin' me of my livlihood! YOU wanted the freak to show all your doctor chums and make a name for yourself.. I want my man! You've had plenty of time to fix him up. Don't muck me about. Please come downstairs with me. This man suffered a severe fall. We had a bargain! That's how they live. Bytes spots him and goes toward him.

He's my patient now and I must do what. We made a deal! I'll explain the situation. As Treves begins down the stairs. So I gave him to you.

So you can starve him? A dog in the street would fare better with you! CARR By all means do so. In fact, I'll fetch them myself. I'm quite sure they'd be very interested in your story, as well as ours. He backs slowly down to the landing eyeing Treves and Carr Gomm. At the landing he casually turns and disappears down more stairs. Treves turns and gazes at Carr Gomm. CARR Singularly unpleasant chap I don't suppose there would be any harm in my meeting your Shall we say in a few days then?

CARR Shall we say two o'clock tomorrow afternoon? CARR Two o'clock then It seems this acquaintance of yours has become rather more than just an acquaintance. I don't want to meet an Elephant Man. Again, the hospital is closing down for the night.

Lights go off in each hallway. The staff is vacating the hospital. As the last light goes off, we hear the great iron door slam shut. Anne is at her dressing table, brushing out her hair. She is in a very flattering dressing gown, ready to turn in.

We see her reflected in the mirror as well as Treves who is in his robe in the background seated at his side of their bed, deep in thought. Anne looks at Treves and smiles affectionately. ANNE Freddie? Freddie, don't look so discouraged. We made great progress today. I taught him to repeat a few basic phrases. He did rather well, too, but I had to lead him every step of the way. Though frankly, at times I was unsure of who was leading whom. TREVES Well, I wasn't sure whether he was parroting me because that's all he was capable of, or whether he sensed that that's all I wanted to hear, and he was trying to please me.

I mean, I've always thought he was. I think he must be. Is he simple? Or is that just something I've wished upon him to make things simpler for myself? ANNE Frederick, why are you so interested in this particular case? I can't explain it.

If this is an intelligent man, trapped in the body of a monster, then I'm under a moral obligation to help free that mind, free that spirit as best I can, to help him live as full and content a life as possible. If he's an imbecile, who's body I can't treat and who's mind I can't touch, well, then my obligation is discharged. They can put him where they will; he won't be bothered, I won't be bothered, and everyone's conscience can remain free and untroubled. And that is my dilemma Intelligence or stupidity?

She releases Treves and lies down. Treves realizes that perhaps he has been unkind. Suddenly the door bursts open. He leadeth me beside still waters.. He restoreth my soul: He Guideth me in the paths of righteousness. The Lord is my shepherd. He then pulls the door shut with a bang..

Why am I fooling myself? I shall not want.. As soon as the Charwoman sees Merrick. But I gave him somebooks of love stories, and he liked them very much. He readthem again and again, and talked about them often. For him,the men and women in these books were alive, like you andme.

He was very happy. But sometimes it was difficult for him. At first, one or twopeople in the hospital laughed at Merrick because he was ugly. Sometimes, they brought their friends to look at him.

One day anew nurse came to the hospital, and nobody told her aboutMerrick. Page 15 We gave Merrick two rooms at the back of the hospital. She took his food to his room, and opened the door. Then shesaw him. She screamed, dropped the food on the floor, and ranout of the room. I was very angry with the nurse, and went to see Merrick. Hewas not happy about it, but he was not very angry. I think hefelt sorry for the girl. I know that, Dr Treves,' hesaid.

Everyone laughs at me. I understand that. In his one good hand, his lefthand, he had the little picture of his mother. He looked at thepicture for a minute, and then put it by a flower on the table. Atear ran out of his eye and down the skin of his enormous, uglyface. Page 16 'Dr Treves,' he said, slowly. Thank you very much. I know Ican't stay here long, and I would like to live in a lighthouse,after the hospital, please. A lighthouse, or a home for blindpeople. I think those are the best places for me.

Page 17 'What do you mean? He put the flower on the picture andlooked at it carefully. And blind people can see nothing, so they couldn't seeme, could they? You live here now. Youaren't going to leave the hospital. You are a kind man, DrTreves.

But I can't stay here very long. I have no money. Don't youunderstand? You can stay here all your life. I don't think he understood at first, so I told him again. He wasvery quiet for a minute. Then he stood up, and walked up anddown the room very quickly. A strange sound came from him,like laughing. Page 18 A beautiful young woman came to the hospital and shook Merrick's hand. He read his books, and talked to me, but I wantedhim to talk to more people.

And I wanted him to talk towomen. Merrick read about women in his books, but he did not oftentalk to women. He met the nurses every day, but they did nottalk to him very much. For them, he was always a creature, nota man. One day, one of my friends, a beautiful young woman, came tothe hospital. I told her about Merrick, and took her to his room. She opened the door, and smiled at him. Then she shook his hand. Merrick looked at her for a minute with his mouth open.

Thenhe sat down on his bed, with his head in his hand, and cried. Hecried for nearly five minutes. The tears ran down his face,between his fingers, and onto the floor. My friend sat on the bed beside him and put her hand on hisarm.

The Elephant Man – адаптированная книга (Oxford Bookworms Library, stage 1)

Page 20 For the first time in his life, Merrick had some friends. She said nothing, but she smiled at him and shook his handagain before she left.

My mother smiled at me once, many years ago, but no womensmile at me now. But this lady smiled at me too, and she shookmy hand!

A beautiful lady smiled at me and shook my hand! The week after that, she came againwith a friend. They gave him some books, and had a cup of teawith him. It was wonderful for him.

For the first time in his life,he had some friends.

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He was a very happy man. He sat in hisroom, and read his books, and said no more about living on alighthouse. Page 21 People began to read about Merrick in the newspapers, so hehad a lot of visitors. Everybody wanted to see him.

A lot ofimportant ladies and - gentlemen visited him. They smiled athim, shook his hand, and gave him books. Merrick liked talkingto these people, and he began to forget about his ugly body. His visitors never laughed at him. He began to feel like a man,not a creature. One wonderful day, a very important lady came to the hospitalto visit him. I met the lady, and took her to his room. Then Iopened the door, and smiled at him. A very famous lady. He did not smile, because hisface could not smile, but his eyes looked happy.

Merrick did not move. For nearly half a minute he stood andlooked at her with his mouth open. Then he spoke, in hisstrange, slow voice. But I don'tthink the Queen understood him, because he tried to get downon his knees at the same time. It was very difficult for him,because of his enormous legs.

Page 22 'No, please, Mr Merrick, do get up,' said the Queen. Can we sit at your table? They sat at the table. She tookhis left hand, the good hand, in hers. She looked at the handcarefully, and then smiled at Merrick again.

You have a verydifficult life, but people say you're happy. Is it true? Are youhappy now? I have a home here now, and friends, and my books. I'mhappy every hour of the day! Now, tell me about your reading. I see you have a lot of bookshere. I love my books,' said Merrick. And fornearly half an hour they sat and talked about books.

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The Queengave him a little book, and some red flowers, before she left. After her visit, Merrick began to sing.

Page 23 He could not sing easily, of course, because of his mouth, butall that day there was a strange, happy noise in his room. Helooked at the flowers carefully, and put them on his table. He had many visits from the Queen, and at Christmas she senthim a Christmas card. The present was a picture of Queen Alexandra, with her nameon it. Merrick cried over it, and put it carefully by the bed in hisroom.

Then he sat down and wrote a letter to the Queen. Itwas the first letter of his life. Page 24 The London Hospital 23rd December My dear Queen,Thank you very, very much for your wonderful card and thebeautiful picture.

It is the best thing in my room, the very best,the most beautiful thing I have. This is the first Christmas inmy life, and my first Christmas present. Perhaps I had aChristmas with my mother once, but I do not remember it. Ihave my mother's picture too, and she is beautiful, like you. But now I know many famous ladies and kind people like DrTreves, and I am a very happy man. I am happy too because Iam going to see you in the New Year. Happy Christmas to you,my dear friend.

He could read about things, and talk to his visitors,but he could not go out of the hospital by himself. He thoughtand played like a child. After Christmas, he wanted to go to the theatre. This was verydifficult, because I did not want the people in the theatre to seehim. But a kind lady from the theatre - Mrs Kendal - helped us. We bought tickets for a box at the side of the theatre. We wentto the theatre in a cab with dark windows, and we went intothe theatre by a door at the back - the Queen's door.

Nobodysaw us. Three nurses sat at the front of the box, and Merrick and I sat inthe dark behind them. Nobody in the theatre could see us, butwe could see the play. It was a children's Christmas play. Merrick loved it. It was amost wonderful, exciting story. Often he laughed, andsometimes he tried to sing like the children in the theatre. Hewas like a child. For him, everything in the story was true. Once he was very afraid, because the bad man in the play wasangry and had a knife.

Page 26 We bought tickets for a box at the side of the theatre. At first Merrick wanted to leave the theatre, but I stopped him. Then he was very angry with this bad man in the play. He hit hishand on his chair, and stood up and talked to the man. Butnobody heard him. When the bad man went to prison, Merricklaughed. Merrick thought the beautiful young lady in the play waswonderful. The mouth and nose were 5. The face could not smile or laugh or look angry or sad, because the skin could not move.

It was dead, like an elephant's face. There were more bags of dirty skin on the front and back of the creature's body. These bags came down to his legs. The right arm was enormous, and there were bags of skin on it, too.

The right hand was like a man's foot. But the left hand - the left arm and the left hand were beautiful! The left arm had wonderful skin, and the fingers of the left hand were long and beautiful. It was like a young woman's hand! Slowly, the creature walked across the room. But he could not walk well. His legs were very big and fat, and he had a bad back. He could not walk far without a stick.

I don't want to see any more. We went out of the room and closed the door. The shopkeeper smiled at me with his yellow teeth.

Hundreds of people come to see him, you know, hundreds! I take him all over the country, I do! Here's a chair. Then I looked at the things in the dirty shop. There were two or three bad apples and some old black bananas: I'm all right,' I said. Joseph Merrick. The best Elephant Man in England! I take him all over the country, you know. Lots of people want to see him. Do you get a lot of money? But it's difficult, you see, sir, because of the police. The police don't like us, you see, sir.

So we can't stay in a town very long. We usually move every week. Well, anyway, Mr. Simon Silcock. Myname is Dr Treves. I think this. I want to look at him more carefully, you see. But how can he get to the hospital? It's going to be difficult. The hospital's not far from here.

I know. But, you see, Merrick can't walk very well. He needs help. Do you want more money? Is that it? But, you see, people are afraid of him too In the road, little boys always run after him and hit him. Then the police get angry because people are afraid. Sometimes they take us to prison. There were not very many people in the road, because it was early in the morning. In November it is dark at seven o'clock in the morning, and I could not see the shop very well.

I waited five minutes. A postman walked past. Then the door of the shop opened, and the creature, Merrick, came out. I could not see his face or his body. He had an enormous black hat on his head, like a big box. A grey cloth came down from the hat, in front of his face.

There was a hole in the cloth in front of his eyes. He could see out of the hole but I could not see in. He wore a long black coat, too. The coat began at his neck, and ended at his feet, so I could not see his arms, his body, or his legs. On his feet he wore big shoes, like old bags. He had a stick in his left hand, and he walked very slowly.

I opened the door of the cab, and got out. Then he hit the cab with his stick. Then I understood. There were three steps up into the cab, and he could not get up them. I'm sorry,' I said. My right hand was behind his back. I felt very strange. His left hand was like a young woman's, but his back, under the coat, was horrible.

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I could feel the bags of old skin on his back under the coat. He put one enormous foot on the first step, and then he stopped. After a minute, he moved his second foot slowly. Then he stopped and waited again.

Can I help you? It was the postman. And behind him, I could see three young boys. One of the boys laughed. The postman smiled. I thought quickly. But this is a lady, not a gentleman. I'm a doctor, and she's ill. Take her hand, so I can help her better.

Slowly, very slowly, Merrick went up the steps and into the cab. One boy was very near the cab. He called to his friends. A fat lady in a black coat! And look at that enormous hat! The boys laughed. They were very near the cab too, now. I closed the door quickly. Goodbye, and thank you. I looked at Merrick. At first he said nothing, but then he spoke. His voice was very strange, but I listened to him carefully, and I could understand him. He was very quiet for a minute.

Then he said, 'Who are you, sir? Oh, I'm sorry. My name is Dr Treves. Here, this is my card. Then I thought, 'That was no good.

This man can't read. Then he put it in his trousers pocket. I did not talk to him very much at the hospital. I looked at his head and arms and legs and body very carefully. Then I wrote the important things about him in a little book. A nurse helped me. Merrick looked at her sometimes, but she did not smile at him or talk to him. I think she was afraid of him. I think Merrick was afraid too, because he was very quiet.

At four o'clock I took him back to the shop in a cab. The next day I looked in the shop window again, but the picture was not there. Then, one day, the police found him. He had my card in his hand, so they brought him to the London Hospital. He was very tired, hungry, and dirty, so I put him to bed in a quiet little room. But he could not stay at the hospital. He was not ill, and of course the beds in the hospital are for ill people. We have no beds for hungry people, or ugly people. One day the police brought Merrick to the hospital.

He listened carefully, and then he wrote a letter to the editor of The Times newspaper. He needs your help. His name is Joseph Merrick, and he is 27 years old. He is not ill, but he cannot go out of the hospital because he is very, very ugly. Nobody likes to look at him, and some people are afraid of him.

We call him the 'Elephant Man'. Two years ago, Merrick lived in a shop near the London Hospital. For two pence, people could see him and laugh at him.

One day Dr Frederick Treves - a hospital doctor - saw Merrick, brought him to this hospital, and looked at him carefully. Dr Treves could not help Merrick, but he gave him his card. Then the shopkeeper, Silcock, took Merrick to Belgium. Merrick came back to London by himself. Everyone on the train and the ship looked at him, and laughed at him.

In London, the police put him in prison. This man has no money, and he cannot work. His face and body are very, very ugly, so of course many people are afraid of him.

But he is a very interesting man. He can read and write, and he thinks a lot. He is a good, quiet man. Sometimes he makes things with his hands and gives them to the nurses, because they are kind to him. He remembers his mother, and he has a picture of her. She was beautiful and kind, he says. But he never sees her now. She gave him to Silcock a long time ago.

Can the readers of The Times help us? This man is not ill, but he needs a home. We can give him a room at the hospital, but we need some money.

Please write to me at the London Hospital. Yours faithfully, F. They gave us a lot of money.I think those are the best places for me. For nearly half a minute he stood andlooked at her with his mouth open.

But a kind lady from the theatre - Mrs Kendal - helped us. She screamed, dropped the food on the floor, and ranout of the room. Kant would, of course, have emphasized the importance of this moment — in seeing that Merrick can think and reflect, we come to view him in a different light. Treves suddenly remembers himself.

The light from the lamp hits his frightened eyes.

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