Strange Case of Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde
How we cite our quotes:
Utterson was amazed to find it a copy of a pious work, for which Jekyll had several times expressed a great esteem, annotated, in his own hand, with startling blasphemies. (8.82)
Dr. Jekyll reads and has opinions on religious works.
I declare, at least, before God, no man morally sane could have been guilty of that crime upon so pitiful a provocation (10.18)
God is named as the ultimate arbiter of guilt and innocence.
The pangs of transformation had not done tearing him, before Henry Jekyll, with streaming tears of gratitude and remorse, had fallen upon his knees and lifted his clasped hands to God. (10.19)
At the end of the day, Dr. Jekyll turns to God for redemption.