Victor was glutted with breathless horror and disgust filled my heart. (Shelly, 51). One can’t foresee love from those whose appearances are undesirable. Victor dregs to accept the monster due to his repugnant features. The monster was completely inculpable of harming anyone.
William Thrailkill Prof. Sample English 1302 2/10/18 An Outcast Creates an Outcast There is no other creature in existence that is as communal and gregarious as human beings, due to this, whenever one feels deserted or segregated by the rest of society, they tend to become cold and bitter. In Frankenstein, or, The Modern Day Prometheus, Mary Shelley portrays the monster, as well as its creator, as outcasts from society. Although, Victor has a family, and a wife while the creature does not, Victor feels he is emotionally detached from the rest of his loved ones. Due to his emotional confinement, Victor feels that he cannot trust even his wife with the knowledge of the horrible creature in which he has created.
The pristine blankness of their mind is susceptible to impressions, both positive and negative, from external factors, primarily parenting, schooling and their interactions with society. Victor’s physical and emotional reactions to his child tarnish this slate, altering the monster’s interpretation of the parent-child relationship and that of his part in the social order. Victor’s “bitterness of disappointment” reflects through his avoidance of his creation and foreshadows the abuse and abandonment that would ensue for the rest of the novel (Shelley 60). The monster cannot help his actions and thoughts because the only moral confidant that could possibly understand him is the absent
The act of losing Victor begins his true descent into insanity as his body and mind feels with hate. Victor also has a very important relationship with the monster. The monster has no relationship with Victor besides a need for revenge. When Victor created the monster, he looked on him in disgust. He abandoned his creation after looking upon the creation with horror.
Victor Frankenstein has made a beast, a "despised fiend" (Shelley 90) who torments him all through Mary Shelley's Frankenstein. For sure, the animal confers a few loathsome acts, which drives Frankenstein to seek after him into the Arctic. However the animal does not rouse a similar dread or repugnance in the peruser; rather he earns sensitivity. While Frankenstein may can't help disagreeing, the peruser associates with the creature since he is disengaged from the world and-shockingly has a delicate heart. The creature is surely not exemplary.
This man relates to Count Olaf. They both are extremely cruel. There is one difference between them, Mr. Grinch turns nice in the end and unfortunately I don’t see that ever happening to Olaf. The line “Your soul is an appalling dump heap, overflowing with the most disgraceful assortment of deplorable rubbish imaginable, mangled up in tangled knots.” reminds me about how cruel and heartless he can be. The stanza “You’re a monster, Mr. Grinch.
In the years since Frankenstein’s release many readers of the famous narrative have come to regard Victor Frankenstein with little affection. They cite his selfish and reckless behavior, which frequently cause the misery which torments him. However, Victor’s self-centered nature, goes beyond simply a flaw of character, it is indicative of a deeper affliction, narcissistic personality disorder; or NPD. NDP is characterized by an over inflated sense of self, beyond what is developmentally appropriate. Classic symptoms of NDP “are grandiosity, a lack of empathy for other people, and a need for admiration.
It talked about how science influences the human society and dealt with the conflicts between man and its creation. Besides Shelley’s rationalism in its theme, there is another element, such as the scientific background, providing for the soil of rationalism. 2. Irrationalism-- Frankenstein as Gothic Fiction Gothicsim, also known as black romanticism, is a literary genre that emerged as a reaction to the Enlightenment, the Industrial Revolution and neo-classicalism and is a revival to irrationalism. These novels are usually set against the ruins of an ancient castle or the wilderness.
After bringing his creation to life Victor Frankenstein is disordered by what he has created due to his appearance and abandons the monster. He revokes the idea that he was even the creator and the monster is left with the realization from the start that Victor was disgusted by him, making it evident when Frankenstein expresses "He might have spoken, but I did not hear; one hand was stretched out, seemingly to detain me, but I escaped, and rushed downstairs" (Shelley, 59), by leaving the monster to provide nothing for him, the monster is left to continue on his own and fend for himself. The monster was brought to life with a mind of a newborn and had no understanding of the life he was just brought into. He was formed through behavioral views and experiences due to the lack of education and learning the morals of society. To society standards his physical appearance was not accepted and created a feeling of confusion within the monster causing him hateful feelings towards humans after being shown cruel
If we are lost, my mad schemes are the cause” (Shelley 158). He is feeling bad for his men because if the ship goes down it would be all his fault because of his lack of planning for the consequences. In the end, he learns for his mistake and takes the crew’s opinions into consideration and decides to turn back. On this expedition, Robert met a new friend named Victor Frankenstein who told Robert about his sad and scary life story involving problems caused by scientifically exploring the