Because she is unable to make ends meet and provide for the most basic of needs, the physiological needs of food, water and shelter, she resorts to killing her clients.Through her actions, she creates the illusion of providing food, water and shelter with money stolen from her dead clients. Similarly, Merrick is recast as an erudite and polished member of the elite London society; an illusion cast by those around him who teach him to talk and walk upright and dress. An appearance at an opera results in the performance being dedicated to him by none other than the Princess of Wales.Despite the changes in their appearances, Wuornos remains a monster, possessing inhuman and horrible cruelty as each murder surpasses the last in gruesomeness; Merrick remains mishapen and inarticulate at times, forever condemed to be the animal afflicted with some congenital malformation, despite the amount of money spent on tailored suits or haircuts and colognes. The character of Bytes appears again and again as the sinister side of society, constantly reminding Merrick of his past and fomenting the derision and cruelty Merrick longs to excape from.Each character finds excape; Wuornos is turned in by her lover and is executed, both in the movie and in real life in 2002. Merrick is the victim of the illusion; dressed in a fine silken nightshirt and sleeping in a real bed with clean linens, he attempts to sleep lying down flat, and dies of asphyxiation. He had learned earlier, amid the filth and grime of the circus, that he needed to sit up in order to breathe whilst sleeping because of the misconstruction of his head.The banishment and resolution of these two monsters coincide with. Monsters.
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"Canadian Discovers Monster Dinosaur." Brandon Sun: Online Edition. 18 April 2006. Canadian Press. 19 April 2006 <http://www.brandonsun.com/story.php?story_id=23956>.
Simpson, J. A. and Weiner, E. S. C. Oxford English Dictionary. Oxford: Clarendon Press, 1989.
Goetsch, Paul. Monsters In English Literature: From the Romantic Age to the First World War (Neue Studien Zur Anglistik Und Amerikanistik). Berlin: Peter Lang Publishing, 2002.
Monster. Dir. Patty Jenkins. Perf. Charlize Theron, Christina Ricci, Bruce Dern, Lee Tergesen and Annie Corley. Columbia/TriStar, 2004.
The Elephant Man. Dir. David Lynch. Perf. Anthony Hopkins, John Hurt, Anne Bancroft, John Gielgud and Wendy Hiller. Paramount, 1980.
Stevenson, Robert Louis. Strange Case of Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde. Edinburgh: Edinburgh University Press, Ltd, 2004.
Veeder, William and Hirsh, Gordon. Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde after One Hundred Years. Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1988.
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