This concluding chapter presents some closing thought covered in the preceding chapter of this book. It notes how Sir John suspends investigation to have dinner, arguing that this detour into sensory pleasure feminizes him. This book appropriates Sir John's line that he applies 'the technique of his art to the problems of life', using it to mock first Sir John and then Charcot. It explains adding a significant dimension to the common view of female masochism, arguing that female suffering may itself be an expression of anger'. Looking for this pattern in other Hitchcock films, such as in Judy's donning of the necklace in Vertigo, or in Henrietta's protracted agonies in Under Capricorn. This book considers how the film treats the attack on Babs, withdrawing backwards down the stairs to the return of outside sound and does the scene work in tandem with the protracted attack on Brenda.