Invisible Man


Also found in: Wikipedia.

Invisible Man

(Griffin) character made invisible by chemicals. [Br. Lit.: Invisible Man]
References in classic literature ?
"God!" cried Angus involuntarily, "the Invisible Man!"
"An invisible man?" inquired Angus, raising his red eyebrows.
What is the usual get-up of a mentally invisible man?"
"That is the one evil of our country," answered the invisible man. "Many large and fierce bears roam in the Valley of Voe, and when they can catch any of us they eat us up; but as they cannot see us, we seldom get caught."
If this invisible man at Craig Fernie has actually meddled, I won't say with marrying her, but only with pretending to make her his wife, and if he has attempted it in Scotland, the chances are nine to one (though he may not believe it, and though she may not believe it) that he has really married her, after all.' My uncle's own words again!
I hardly swam under water at all, but went all I knew for the sun itself; when it set I must have been a mile away; until it did I was the invisible man. I figured on that, and only hope it wasn't set down as a case of suicide.
I'M THE INVISIBLE MAN IT would appear that Universal has found a lead for its next project - The Invisible Man.
Jackson-Cohen's depiction of Luke Crain, a man struggling with addiction his childhood demons, made standout star of the Netflix The Invisible Man is currently scheduled to hit cinemas on 13, 2020.
HG Wells' famous tale The Invisible Man has been adapted for film a number of times, but less often for stage - perhaps because of the technical issues involved with portraying an invisible character.
"'You are saved,' cried Captain Delano, more and more astonished and pained; 'you are saved: what has cast such a shadow upon you?'" It is no coincidence that such an intriguing question, posed by the American Captain Amasa Delano to his Spanish counterpart Benito Cereno at the end of Herman Melville's 1855 novella (1981, 208), is used by Ralph Ellison as an epigraph to his 1952 magnum opus Invisible Man (1995b, n.p.).
This is one question Ralph Ellison's Invisible Man makes us ask when we finish the novel's epilogue, for there the unnamed narrator indicates his plan to emerge from the underground state in which he has spent his storytelling time, but the book does not represent this emergence.
Identified as the 'Trojan-Banker.AndroidOS.Svpeng.ae' or 'The Invisible Man', this malware deploys a key-logger that records a victim's login details through the infected banking app, according to a report by The Register.