According to the indefinite remarks made by his overwhelmed observers, Hyde appears repulsively ugly and deformed, small, shrunken, and hairy. His physical ugliness and deformity symbolizes his moral hideousness and warped ethics. Indeed, for the audience of Stevenson’s time, the connection between such ugliness and Hyde’s wickedness might have been seen as more than symbolic. Many people believed in the science of physiognomy, which held that one could identify a criminal by physical appearance. Additionally, Hyde’s small stature may represent the fact that, as Jekyll’s dark side, he has been repressed for years, prevented from growing and flourishing. His hairiness may indicate that he is not so much an evil side of Jekyll as the embodiment of Jekyll’s instincts, the animalistic core beneath Jekyll’s polished exterior.
The Nazis , during World War II , considered genocide to be acceptable,  as did the Hutu Interahamwe in the Rwandan genocide .   One might point out, though, that the actual perpetrators of those atrocities probably avoided calling their actions genocide, since the objective meaning of any act accurately described by that word is to wrongfully kill a selected group of people, which is an action that at least their victims will understand to be evil. Universalists consider evil independent of culture, and wholly related to acts or intents. Thus, while the ideological leaders of Nazism and the Hutu Interhamwe accepted (and considered it moral) to commit genocide, the belief in genocide as fundamentally or universally evil holds that those who instigated this genocide are actually evil. [ improper synthesis? ] Other universalists might argue that although the commission of an evil act is always evil, those who perpetrate may not be wholly evil or wholly good entities. To say that someone who has stolen a candy bar, for instance, becomes wholly evil is a rather untenable position. However, universalists might also argue that a person can choose a decidedly evil or a decidedly good life career, and genocidal dictatorship plainly falls on the side of the former.
Once they broke unity with God, they were no longer innocent like children… they became self-conscious, shameful. The fact that they became ashamed “after” eating the fruit is proof that they knew good without knowing evil before the fall. It is a good thing to have discernment in this present world (one cannot avoid evil if one can not discern between good and evil), but you can probably understand how every human goes through this Garden of Eden experience when they lose the innocence of childhood and break away from their parents (who feel pain at this, but who allow it out of love, even give opportunities for it, as did God) to find their own way in the world (the parents thinking “one day they will know exactly what I was talking about, though right now my warnings seem arbitrary”). Observe the fact that innocence (“It’s all good”) is the default (although, for infants after Adam and Eve, they don’t start out in perfect union with God)… a blissful ignorance of evil… a knowing of only good, though one doesn’t “know” one “knows” it (like birds don’t “know” they “know nests” and spiders don’t “know” they “know webs”). It hurts to let our little ones grow up… it hurts so much… and it hurt God, too. Love ain’t all fun and games… but it’s worth it.