Take Victor Frankenstein for example. He yearns for solitude upon that it is where he is able to further his extensive research and focus on his obsession with creating life. Even after his creation of the Monster, Victor still conspicuously chooses to seclude himself from society and his betrothed, Elizabeth, because he finds comfort in his isolation from the world. The Monster, however, finds isolation from society to be miserable; he will give anything to for a fragment of acceptance into society and even more importantly, for his creator to accept him. “I am thy creature; I ought to be thy Adam, but I am rather the fallen angel, whom thou drivest from joy for no misdeed.
Relationships in Frankenstein 1)Mary Shelley’s Frankenstein novel analyzes the life of a monster abandoned by his father and creator with no companionship in life. 2) The monster created to appear beautiful turns out ugly which leads to his father abandoning him in fear. 3) The creator, Frankenstein, recognized the monster as grotesque and ran away in fear of the monster he had created. 4) The monster runs away and after he becomes self educated he returns to his father in order to receive companionship. 5) Even a monster needs companionship to survive the loneliness of being different.
The book frankenstein shows off victors slow fall into getting shellshock though horrible event's. In the essay ” identifies those whom if havs affects( victims, perpetrators, and witnesses). In Frankenstein “ my limbs now trembled and my eyes swim within the remembrance but than a restless and almost frantic impulse urged me forwards” ( pg 40 shelley). Victor while aways powered countless days and hours into his creation without rest or break of his ever growing fatigue. Victor mind drives him on as he felt the “need” to finish the creature in a most rapid yet tire some fashion possible yet his mind could push his body to go on and not
In the plot of the novel, I would like to mention the fact that Victor Frankenstein had no respect to dead people and to death itself. He did not fear God and was obsessed with an idea of bringing back to life a dead person. Eventually, he created a monster with the help of alchemy books, which are not actual scientific books. Victor made a creature out of body parts of people, who were recently buried. When the creature came to life, he was extremely terrified by its appearance and abandoned it.
Then there is victor Frankenstein who is plagued by the secrets he keeps and therefore leads a joyless life. Mary Shelley 's timeless story seeks to help readers beware of alleviating loneliness through valuing others, and she warns readers that living a life of secrecy drains the joy out of life. The human condition of loneliness triggered many of the events in this book. This creature that Victor Frankenstein forged from cadavers was immediately abandoned. Right after Victor created this innocent monster, he fled from him out of fear.
“One man’s life or death but were a small price to pay for the acquirement of the knowledge which I sought…” (22). Frankenstein, by Mary W. Shelley, touches on the the perspective of both Victor and the creatures story. Victor developed a passion to discover life and build a creature, but after being successful, Victor ignores his responsibilities and gives the monster a hard life, which in return causes the monster to seek revenge and kill all of Victor’s loved ones. Passion is used as an uncontrollable emotion, such as Victors drive for creating life, or his eventual drive to kill his creation. Obligations become used as a morally bound duty, similar to Victor 's duty to care for his creation and make the creature a female companion.
Without love and responsibility, the monster killed Frankenstein’s best friend, Henry Clerval. This extremely shocked Frankenstein to behold his friend with the mark of the monster’s fingers on his neck. This is example of when people is pushed too hard and feel no way out, they will stand up and fight back. The monster stayed next to the master’s house who were teaching him English and basically how to act like a human being. In chapter
Victor falls ill with anxiety, and as a result of Victor’s neglect the monster begins to destroy his life. Even when the monster confronts Frankenstein, threatening that he “will glut the maw of death, until it be satiated with the blood of [Frankenstein’s] remaining friends, 102" Victor does not acknowledge the problem he has caused, the literal embodiment of his anxiety. He does not attempt to confront the monster head on or alleviate his loneliness, both a form of acknowledgement and thus a healthy way to respond to his fears. Instead, he once again pretends the monster doesn’t exist which only further enrages and empowers him. Once again, this mirrors the fact that when fears and anxiety go undealt with they will only grow and confirms that the monster is the embodiment of this
The end of the Creature occurs with his encounter of Robert Walton and the realization that Victor is in fact dead. He then hides away to die in peace away from society and everything that had pushed him away from human existence. Despite this being the downfall of the Creature, Robert Walton sees him differently than others and through Robert Mary Shelley demonstrates another aspect of being an outcast in this novel. (Erika.g.simon…. the outcast in frankenstein) good example of the creature’s intelligence and eloquence was that he was pointing out that even the worst of men are allowed to defend themselves before judgment is passed.
He does not want to curse his deviser in his dying movement. It’s make monster emotional as he cares about his creator. The answer Frankenstein gives to demon" I do refuse it" (Shelley 129) make him angry. Again, Victor reject the fiend request which make him bitterness toward his master. These instances present that demon peace talk with Frankenstein seem to be waste.