In the work Frankenstein, Mary Shelley describes how Victor Frankenstein creates life from a dead body and hates his creation. Society rejects and hates the Monster, triggering him to hate Victor and himself for being created. The Monster sets out on a quest for revenge and hatred towards Victor, trying to destroy both Victor’s life and the lives of everyone close to him. The Monster is controlled by anger, which causes pain in both Victor and the Monster’s life. The Monster’s quest for revenge shows the controlling aspects of anger.
reality lends itself to the downfall of both Victor and Angier, as well. Victor Frankenstein creates a being with the intention of having it worship him, but instead creates one with a mind of its own. As stated before, Victor and every other character in the novel treat the creature horribly, by neglecting and attacking him due to his questionable outward appearance. Initially, Victor is eager to construct the being. He spends countless hours and sleepless nights working on the project, so many that when his creature does not behave in the manner that he expects, he is disappointed to say the least.
In the book Victor Frankenstein created a creature that he brought back from the dead. Like if he was born again. Since that Victor has been feeling guilty of his creation. In the book Gris Grimley's Frankenstein Victor created a creature in a lab and right after left it to be alone, because he feared what he had created. Then right after that the creature had to figure out how the world works with no help like if he was a newborn baby.
Unlike Victor Frankenstein’s birth, the creature searched for glory from a beginning of loneliness and a craving for love from the humans he wished to be. Even though he was unfamiliar with the typical childhood when he was first ‘awakened’, the monster knew he had “no money, no friends, no kind of property”, and he wished to change that (128). He wanted what everyone else got freely, and even with this unfairness, he tried desperately to earn these ‘normal’ assurances he didn’t already own—like acceptance. When the creature was furiously denied these privileges, he turned away from humanity and their prejudice and looked to his own race, demanding a similar undead wife from Frankenstein. “‘You must create a female for me with whom I can live in the interchange of those sympathies necessary for my being.
Victor’s father, who is Alphonse Frankenstein, and the monsters father, which is Victor. “No father watched my infant days” (Shelley 106) the monster needs a father figure to guide him and teach him like Alphonse did for Victor, but instead the monster is left too his own devices and eventually teaches himself how to talk and how to take care of
One the inside the monster is just like everyone else, all he wants is to be happy and for people to not treat him poorly just because of the way he looks. Victor on the other hand may be normal on the outside, but on the inside he is selfish and bitter. All throughout Mary Shelley's novel she tells a story about how Victor the creator is clearly the real monster and his creation is the victim. Moral of the story the monster in frankenstein is only characterized to be a monster because that's what the people define him to be. Society has certain standards and it you don't meet their requirements then you're considered “abnormal.” Victor frankenstein's may have the standard looks, but his actions are considered to be evil.
It becomes evident that up until this point, although everyone else has perceived him as a monster, Frankenstein’s creation does not see himself as a monster. He has no reason to do so. People run away from him, at times screaming, but he does not understand why, for he brings no harm to them. However, in chapter 12, after observing Felix and Agatha’s appearances and comparing them to his own, he begins to be scared of his own reflection. He finally registers that he is different than them, and from here on out he “[becomes] fully convinced that [he is] in reality the monster”
Shelly and Ishiguro both deal with the unnatural creation of life and the repercussions of ‘playing god', However, Shelley and Ishiguro have different attitudes and approaches towards this. The novels both deal with themes such as responsibility, ensoulment and what makes things morally right and wrong. In Frankenstein the doctor's creation and the cloning. Although not in detail we can that in never let me go the cloning is unnatural as it is clear throughout the novel that the clones are unable to have children. Therefore in both novels, it is clear that the monster and the clones are all created through unnatural means and humanities fascination with science.
Billionaire businessman Shiv Nadar once exclaimed, “If you are calm about your ambitions, you become confident of achieving what you set out to do”. Opposingly in Mary Shelley’s Frankenstein, Victor is frantic about his goals and ambitions to create a massive super-human that will be forever indebted to it’s creator. Victor’s also unconfident and avoids telling anyone about his work, the creature, until after completion. Mary Shelley uses Victor to emphasize that one should possess less ambition, as when acted upon too prominently it degrades people’s physical and mental health. While working on the creature, Victor Frankenstein ignores his own physical health due to his overpowering ambition to keep working.
Monstrous deeds make monstrous people. Victor Frankenstein and his creature were both born pure. Victor grew up in an amazing childhood surrounded by compassion, and when the creature was born he was kind. The pureness that resided in both the creature and Frankenstein soon fades to evil. They become vengeful towards those who hurt them.