Biblical Allusions In Frankenstein

540 Words3 Pages

It’s no doubt that Frankenstein didn’t make the best choices in this novel, especially after making his creation. Frankenstein was terrified by what he had created and choose to forsake it and the creature even says this. Hypothetically speaking, Frankenstein was one of the greatest scientist of the entire era, if he would have showed that he was able to create life he would have won multiple awards. If this was mine I would sell it to the scientific community for the fame and awards, which would allow me to never see it again. All this things could’ve been done to change the situation Frankenstein was in. After Frankenstein created the abomination, he was sickened to his stomach and had to have Henry take care of him. Instead of dealing with this creature he shut it out and made him leave into a world he knew nothing about. The creature even says,” I ought to be Adam, but rather I am the fallen Angel,” this is a biblical allusion to Adam (God’s first human creation) and Satan, this means you could’ve taught me everything and given me the world, but rather you casted me out like Satan. Frankenstein then blinded by his rage tears apart the …show more content…

Frankenstein should’ve taken responsibility for his actions and treat the create as a child, letting him learn the way people commerce and act, showing him the acceptable fashion of society. The creature experienced love and learn of it from the family in the cottage, the creature wanted it and even said he would give up on human’s, leaving for forever. Instead of allowing him companionship, Frankenstein took away hope for him at all, causing the rage to become worse and worse within his creation. Though he created it and had the vast amount of knowledge, Frankenstein lacked the compassion and sympathy it took to allow the creature a chance in the wide world that he had been thrown

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