Understood. It took me an extra second to catch the perspective shift in the third part. After the first part I assumed the Lady was subordinate to the faceless individual as she has to wait on him. This shifts that around, he’s serving her. My thoughts naturally gravitated toward the darkness near the end of the third part. That is really the most fascinating element at this point in the story. The child eating monster is afraid of the dark. She’s staying within a seemingly everyday boundary just like the child (in the child’s case a bedroom, in the Lady’s case the streetlight) to ward off a danger. The real question is why is the darkness a danger to the Lady, is it even worse than she is? Or is the darkness the hero of the story. I prefer the second option, as I’m a sucker for a happy ending.