Through the eyes of the monster, Viktor Frankenstein is seen as a God. Viktor is the one who delivered him the gift of life and provided him the freedom to live. The problem between the creation and creator arises when Viktor becomes fearful of his creation and refuses to help his monster navigate the complicated path of life. Viktor feels the monster is simply no longer his problem and allows his monster to experience emotions such as pain, isolation, and neglect all on his own without guidance. The common theme portrayed throughout Mary Shelly’s Frankenstein is without proper guidance and a stable sense of acceptance one is destined to live a life of despair and resentment towards those who did not accept him.
Many important lessons can be derived from Frankenstein and can have a real impact on some people. Lessons like these may seem pointless but can provide a guideline for your life. The creature that Victor creates is a very interesting creature who teaches many lessons when telling his story and may relate to some part of your life. One such lesson is “Everyone needs to be loved,” when Victor creates his monster, he realizes it’s ugliness and runs away, leaving the monster to escape. The creature, after having his creator abandon him, runs away, isolating himself from the rest of civilization.
The novel mainly centers on Victor Frankenstein [the young student scientist] and his 'monster’ creation. Victor is able to create life, but to his horror, the creature is a ‘monster’, thus, he runs from him. Victor than begins to feel guilty for creating such a thing. On the other, the creature with a kind heart is rejected constantly by his creator and society, leading him to become a ‘monster’ by nature; he extracts revenge by killing Victor’s
However, quite abruptly “with a sensation of madness on [his] promise of creating another like to him, and trembling with passion, [he] tore the thing on which [he] was engaged. (121). In a fit of terror, Frankenstein can be seen destroying the one thing he promised the creature, a friend. This is because of his sudden change of mind. At first, he can be seen skeptical about creating a new being, however, Frankenstein reluctantly agrees.
His quest for absolute knowledge and power will eventually end his own ruin. Frankenstein created a Creature that later resented him for his creation. The unnamed Creature believes that Frankenstein should have to pay for the damage he has done. The Creature and Frankenstein develop a contrasting relationship throughout the novel and end in somewhat compassionate relationship. Frankenstein created a Creature out of recycled parts which resulted in the creature not being highly appealing.
A comparison between Adam, “a perfect creature, happy and prosperous, guarded by the especial care of his Creator” and him, who was “wretched, helpless, and alone”. The differences in their conditions arises a feeling of pity in the reader as the use of the words “helpless” and “alone” create a feeling that all the monster wants is company and to be guided in this world. This impression is heightened by the description of Adam who himself is “guarded by the especial care of his Creator” thus accentuating the solitude of the other, whose creator “turned from me in disgust”. The term “disgust” also communicates a feeling of resentment as the idea that the fiend himself knows how horrid he is and understands that that is the reason his creator turned on him. An impression of jealousy is also communicated This can be felt through this narrative as the beast exclaims his creator as “accursed” and declares the day when he was created as being “hateful”.
Victor creates the Creature, but there are many situations throughout the novel where the Monster displays as the victim. He seeks love from different people, but everyone treats him bad. His anger towards his father drives him to kill Victor’s family. The Monster later feels devastated for the murders he commits. All the monster wants is love.
He is a monster because not only his actions showed it, but his mind was consumed as well. Victor Frankenstein is the true monster in this novel, because he obtained this knowledge that only God should possess, he was not capable with his actions to fulfill this knowledge, and allowed his self-ambition and revenge to control him. Victor became a monster by allowing this knowledge of creation to consume his actions and mind and in the end, it destroyed him and everyone that he loved. I interpreted that Mary Shelley is trying to show us that allowing passion and desires to go uncontrolled in your life, will lead to destruction and turn you into a
The story’s about the creation of the monster, most readers will think it is Victor’s creation, however the transition of Victor Frankenstein throughout the book is the prove that he is the real monster in this story. As the novel goes, the peruser understands that the genuine terrible activities are made by Viktor Frankenstein: first he rejects his own creation, at that point he basically charges to overlook what has happened, then his brother is killed by the monster and he gives a blameless young lady a chance to get hanged assuming liability for this death. Victor 's outrage towards the monster he created is by all accounts his very own irritation towards himself as he understands the time he has squandered, the friendships and relationships that he ruined just to create something that will ruin his life. He accuses the monster for his compulsion. The feelings of trepidation and agitation the Victor is encountering are explained in his dreams.Subsequently, Mary Shelley 's "Frankenstein" is an appalling novel in which the fault of one individual prompts to the deaths of his loved ones.
Frankenstein left the monster alone, and the monster reacted for seeking that Frankenstein should feel just as much loneliness and woe and he did by killing off his entire family. Shelly is therefore claiming that one's own nature and forms in which they were nurtured (Frankenstein) have an effect on those of others, and can even cause someone else to be more inhumane than the original person (the daemon). This is seen in human nature, where one who experiences abandonment from a parent because the parent's nature causes them to flee, this person will be more likely to commit crimes due to their loneliness and lack of direction by a parental figure. This translates directly into the plot of the story,
Many of the advantages are that we can now successfully avoid illness and diseases because we can take out the gene that engenders it. Frankenstein is an example of a disadvantage of using genetic engineering. Victor Frankenstein is the creator of a monster who learns that because he is ugly and everyone hates him, he can kill Victor’s friends and family for making him the way he is. Victor creates the monster in order to destroy the meaning of death but the actions he takes after creating the monster leads to many more deaths than expected. Victor’s thoughts after bringing the monster to life were, “A mummy again endued with animation could not be so hideous as that wretch.
Victor then realizes that creating a woman for the monster would possibly end human existence. Once he completes it he then rips it apart so the monstrosity will not spread. This causes the monster to be lonely, and become angry. When Dr. Frankenstein creates life from a monstrosity of parts he abandons it in disgust that he had the nerve to give an inanimate object life. From the
They both wanted revenge to a certain degree. Frankenstein wanted vengeance on his creator for leaving him, and for destroying the next monster he was building for Frankenstein to love him. Bane wanted revenge for taking his mother