By Christine Montalbetti
Au second même où l'on croit que c'est Jekyll qui parle, c'est peut-être déjà Hyde qu'on entend.
C'est cela que raconte ce monologue, remark los angeles voix de Hyde joue des coudes pour se glisser dans celle de Jekyll et pour prendre progressivement toute l. a. position. remark elle est dans une sorte de sabotage lyrique de l. a. parole de Jekyll. remark elle l. a. submerge, los angeles rend instable.
Derrière Jekyll, il y a toujours Hyde. Et derrière Utterson, l'ami auquel on s'adresse, il y a nous. l. a. partie se joue donc à plusieurs. On a (peut-être) un seul bonhomme sur scène, mais on est beaucoup, beaucoup plus nombreux.
Christine Montalbetti a écrit le Cas Jekyll, une variation pour le théâtre de Docteur Jekyll et Mister Hyde de Stevenson, à l'intention de Denis Podalydès, qui l'a mis en scène (avec los angeles complicité d'Emmanuel Bourdieu et de Eric Ruf) et le joue (admirablement) : somptueux monologue pour un personnage double qu'interprète Denis Podalydès (de l. a. Comédie Française).
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Extra info for Le Cas Jekyll
The Other Detectives. They g u ard h i m s o that n obody w i l l knock h i m dow n . Newsboys TO C O M FORT T H E D I STRESS O F TH E STOCKYA R D S , THE BLACK STRAW HATS D E PART F R O M TH E I R M I SS I O N H O U S E . J OA N ' S F I RST D ES C E N T INTO T H E D E PTHS Outside the Black Straw Hat Mission. (at the head of a Black Straw Hat shock troop) I n a g l oomy t i m e of b l oody confusion o rd e red d isorder p l a n f u l w i l f u l n ess d e h u m an ized h u m an ity when d istu rbances are u ne n d i n g in o u r c i t ies : i nto such a worl d , a wo rld l i ke a s l a u g hterhouse Joan Saint Joan of the Stockyards 31 s u m m oned by r u m o red th reats of v i o l ence to stop the brute strength of the d i m-sig hted peop l e f r o m smash i n g i t s o w n tools and crush i ng its own b read-basket u n d e rfoot we wish to b r i n g back God .
Then I'd go and then I ' d have . . (She sits down at a table) Mrs. Luckerniddle If yo u ' re not eat i n g you ' l l have to leave. M rs. Luckerniddle I'm waiti n g for someone who was going to come i n today o r to morrow. What's fo r l u n ch tod ay ? Waiter Waiter Joan Peas. There she s i ts. I thought she was q u ite fi rm and feared a l l the same 50 that s h e wo u l d come tomo rrow and now she has r u n faste r than we and has arrived and i s awaiting us. Sl ift Go take her the food you rself.
Peo p l e told me he's all you h ave. Joan M rs. Luckerniddle We ll, I 've had nothi n g to eat fo r two d ays. Wo n't you wait till to morrow ? I f you g ive u p yo u r h usband, there 'll be no o n e t o ask about h i m . (MRS. LUCKERNIDDLE is silent) Don't take it. (MRS. LUCKERNIDDLE snatches the food from her hands and starts to eat greedily) Joan M rs. Lucke rniddle He's gone to Frisco. And cel l a rs and sto re ho uses are full of meat w h i c h can't be sold and is g o i n g rotten because nobody takes it away.