The creature comes to understand that the anguish endured and the joy he was deprived of was because of his creator, Victor Frankenstein, and he seeks revenge upon him and other privileged individuals in society. During his time in Geneva, the creature captures a young boy with the intention of educating him as his own companion. When he comes to know that the boy, William Frankenstein, is a relative of his enemy, the creature grasped his throat until he lay dead. The monster becomes fixated on tormenting and destroying Victor Frankenstein, who is the cause of his misery, and states that the murder of William is just one of the many (Shelley 126-127). He then leaves the spot where the murder was committed and searches for a secluded hiding place and he finds a barn.
He swears to take revenge on his creator, Victor, so he killed Victor’s friends and family one by one. In the end, the monster also killed Victor’s wife Elizabeth. It wanted Victor to know how it felt during its life, lonely and misunderstood. In the middle of the novel, Victor makes a statement to Walton about his destiny, trying to use his own experience to exhort, change, and prevent Walton’s desire and passion for adventure.
He has paid the full price for his mistakes, and now must make the decision of whether to end his own life or to kill the monster. He chooses to pursue the monster in one final act of
It is my belief that society is the true ‘monster’ in the novel, and that it is through our experiences and interactions with society that shapes us into the person that we become. Because of the creatures experiences with abandonment, abuse, rejection, and lack of nurture, the creature turns from an innocent soul into a murderous monster. Society plays a huge role in the destruction of both the creature and Victor. When Victor first leaves for ignostalt he believes that “he will be unfit for the company of man.”
Victor becomes lost in his studies and decides to remove himself from human society. He lingered in his basement, where “[his] cheek had grown pale with study, and [his] person had become emaciated with confinement” (Shelley 32), therefore Victor loses sight of his responsibilities and the consequences of his actions. Similarly, the monster was “cast... abroad an object for the scorn and horror of mankind…” (Shelley 100), thrown into the world alone, and despised by all it encountered. Turning to Victor, the monster begged his creator to make another of its kind so he could have another being to relate to.
Bob Ewell antagonizes and causes fear for these young kids, this is why conflicts arise. This grown man is not only causing conflicts for the children but their father, Atticus too. To add more on, in the book Scout and Jem were on their way home from Scout’s school play. On their way home Jem kept stopping, he explained to Scout that he felt they were being followed. After stopping many more times they were attacked by Bob Ewell.
but as soon as he overheard that his parents were going to get a divorce it upset him greatly and it affected him emotionally in a negative way. “In moments of anger, one or the other often threatened divorce... We learned to count on each other when Mom and Dad weren’t getting along.” (Krakauer 107) shows that because
During the experience Cole is going through he has made some bad decisions he might regret. Cole has put blame on himself due to failure to care about others, actions on the island and his attitude towards the program. As Cole was put through the program he thought that the people in the program were trying to make fun of him and put him down. Cole also believes his parents, especially his father don 't care about him.
It is packed with heart-wrenching moments that make the reader feel his pain. For instance, Sheff is always worried sick when his son disappears without saying where he’s going. One particular time, when Jasper asks where his older brother is, Sheff responds, “with more emotion than I intended to betray: ‘We don’t know.’ Jasper begins to cry” (Sheff 101). This moment makes the audience feel for Sheff and his family, because it is a new side of the common addiction story that has more impact emotionally than one may think.
They struggle to make ends meet and Ponyboy knows this. He also feels the weight of the class separation between him and his friends, his family, and the ‘socs’. He notices the kids around him who get into trouble with the law, treat school like a joke, and even those like Darry who have everything they need to succeed but didn't have the money to take advantage of hard work and their own talents. Ponyboy also faces the challenges that arise when he is with Johnny when he kills Bob and then witnesses Johnny do something heroic before he passes away. He worries about whether he will get in trouble for Bob's death, and also struggles with seeing people close to him like Johnny and Dally die.
This causes sadness in Harry, leading him to get in a fight with Craig Randall over the snide comments made about the house, "even though I [Harry] agreed with every word. " This exchange shows how Harry must face the challenge of whether to go along with what everyone else says, or defend his family 's honour. Another example of the challenges faced through growing up from childhood to adolescence is of Harry 's classmate Johnny Barlow. Johnny’s family consists of a drunk father and a brother who has ended in jail many times, leading to the people in the town thinking that Johnny himself is, “Good for nothing.” Due to all the gossiping, Johnny feels that he must leave the town temporarily for he feels alone and disconnected.
First Thoughts in the Zombie Apocalypse: This Sucks The zombie apocalypse is a fate that modern entertainment seems obsessed with exploring. It seems every summer a new hit blockbuster appears, covering the horrific details of yet another fictional outbreak of a disease which turns humans into mindless, cannibalistic shells of their former selves. The appeal of these stories is obvious – not only is the thought of our loved ones becoming mindless animals titillating and terrifying, when one watches these films one begins to question whether he or she could survive such an ordeal. The struggles are arduous, and many; could our society manage to work together against a common enemy, could it manage to exterminate those who were once loved family
The writer make you experience how it feels like when your parents do not care where you go and they ignore you from being with them as important part of the family. I think the story explain how the children want to be heroes because they want to be something valuable. And the body was the chance to escape from their surrounding and be with someone who can understand them and having wonderful experience in the wood in order to be heroes. Finally, I think writer choose the story to be about children because it make you feel more passionate with them. How they feel and how they went over the hardships through their journey in when they try to find
Transitioning from one thing to another can challenge a person emotional feelings. Tom Brennan was affected while being emotionally hurt which caused trouble transitioning into life. Due to the tragic crash by Tom’s brother not only he was hurt mentally but rather his whole family. ‘The Story of Tom Brennan’ is full of flashbacks which reflect upon his past, however he is made adapt into the new world without his loving brother which reduce the number of flashbacks, expressing Tom’s ideology of the past is fading. An example of the Brennan’s showing their emotional state is shown with the use of emotive language through Tom’s narration in the prologue ‘In a couple of hours they would wake up and find us gone, far away, so as not to remind them
George and Lennie’s Complex Relationship Since Lennie has a mental disability, it is hard for George to keep Lennie out of trouble in a various number of situations. George gets frustrated with Lennie several times in the novel, and it is hard for George to stay by Lennie’s side at some points. Lennie and George face several issues, and it continues in the book Of Mice and Men. Even though Lennie and George’s friendship has its problems, there are still benefits of having a friend. Lennie’s mental disability isn’t as dangerous when George is around.