Othello and Matrix teaches us that jealousy is toxic makes a person want to destroy something precious. Othello had a talk with Desdemona about cheating and knowing she been doing. Othello says, “By heaven, I saw my handkerchief in’s hand! O perjured woman! Thou dust stone my heart.
It was a fact that the individual had the monstrous experience and as the society insulted and discarded him at each point. Frankenstein is expected to implement the certain behavior that is considered monstrous as a result the society is absolutely to blame in determining his behavior. The approach of the society as he was discarded and treated as a monster, he later became one. In Mary Shelley's Frankenstein, society repeatedly regards Victor's creation as a monster, at every point. Frankenstein is a novel having a close correlation to Mary Shelley’s own life experiences which can be seen in the revelation of Walton and Victor who share characteristics with Mary Shelley’s husband Percy Shelley.
Written in 1846, Wuthering Heights tells the tale of wicked lovers Catherine Earnshaw and Heathcliff and the destructive path their romance leaves behind them. Their story highlights the capacity humans have to love themselves and others as well as their ability to hate. It also depicts how hatred and revenge can cause people to do terrible things. Emily Bronte 's novel illustrates just how selfish and cruel humans can be, even to the ones they love. Throughout the novel, you see several examples of various forms of love.
Society is well-known for pushing those who are outsiders or strange away from society. This is prevalent to the examples in Mary Shelley’s novel, Frankenstein. The monster who was created by Victor Frankenstein who wanted to be the first to create life was appalled by the sights of the his creation. Frankenstein’s monster is judged based on his appearances and is often ostracized by society, just as anyone in modern day society can be shunned or pushed away due to their looks or how they think. The most outstanding example of ostracism that occurred throughout the novel is based on the monster’s physical features and structure.
The women are also answerable for some of the acts that they have not committed. In the novel, the woman is accountable for the man's mistakes and misdoings. The men have objectified the women, and have made the women dependent on them. Robert Walton uses women to find out the answers to his curiosity; Victor Frankenstein takes himself as a God and above all while the monster makes the women his victims by killing them for his personal selfish gains. Another feminist perspective is the idea that the contribution of the women in the society does not count.
In her essay, “Sizing Up the Effects”, Professor Sissela Bok states the harmful effects of aggressive media and accents her informational argument with scholarly accounts of emotion in order to grab both the hearts and heads of her audience. Bok references a study done on homicidal men and says “What is most startling about the most violent people is how incapable they are… of feeling love, guilt, or fear.”, shortly after she takes a quote from Macbeth “I am in blood. Stepp’d in so far that, should I wade no more, Returning were as tedious as go o’er.” By including these hard hitting, poetic pieces she stimulates a new part of each audience member, a personal element is introduced making all of her given information apply on a deeper level.
In Frankenstein, the reader spots the danger when Victor destroys the female monster where the monster proclaims “Slave, I before reasoned with you, but you have proved yourself unworthy of my condescension. Remember that I have power; you believe yourself miserable, but I can make you so wretched that the light of day will be hateful to you. You are my creator, but I am your master; -- obey!”(Shelley 157). The reader sees the obvious tension between Victor and the monster due to both of their lacks of responsibility for each other and themselves and can relate it to the United States and their global affairs with countries like North Korea where the countries leaders have resulted to name calling like “rocketman” and “mad man”(Stevens). Throughout Frankenstein the reader saw Shelley’s theme of the dangers in not taking responsibility like pain, death, the suffering of others, and now the reader finds out how one of the dangers is the risk of composing deadly
The unnamed heroine is objectified first by his treatment like she is just piece of meat or an object taking her virginity in a brutal way and this is associated with her stain. Later, after his death, she keeps being literally stained because of the mark of the key to the bloody chamber on her forehead. In literature, lilies are typical symbols of death. The husband - like the lilacs in the glass vase - is distorted at the sight of the bloody chamber, and his soul is reduced to unequal pieces that can never be
However, upon realizing had created an abomination as he finished, he flees, “…now that I had finished, the beauty of the dream vanished, and breathless horror and disgust filled my heart” (Shelley 35). After a long and grueling process, Frankenstein regarded the creature as horrid, malicious, heartless, inhuman, and uncouth – simply, a monster. He wanted to create life so bad that it became an obsession for him as he would go to any extreme to reach his goal. Furthering such a point could be the poignant example of the fallen angel, who had decided that he wanted to be more than a ‘special angel’ – he wanted to be God. As a result, Victor had succeeded in creating a baby in a man’s body, while leaving it to fend for itself without recognizing
70). Now, however, she too hallucinates blood. She is completely undone by guilt and descends into madness. When compared to each other, it seems that MacBeth and Lady MacBeth are the "victims" of (excessive) masculinity, if not general imitation of its traditional and stereotypical expression at the very least. Lady MacBeth 's over-aggressive masculine demeanor, her conventional redefinition of what is manhood and peer pressure for her own personal gain, as well as her renouncing her natural self (or what seemed as a sacrifice of her femininity or the very things that socially define her as "female") in order to accomplish this goal and burning desire to be queen, all spiral out of control which leave her
The painting also points out the relationship between the creator and the creation, and how men craft this unrealistic image of the “perfect” women and expect women to live up to their standards. Another observation one can make about Pygmalion is the type of behavior that appeals to him, what attracts him to the Galatea beyond her looks is her obedience. Pygmalion was not pleased with the women of his city because they had a mind of their own; they were free, made decisions on their own and to him that made them undesirable. Whereas Galatea was created for the purpose of pleasure, the desire of her
In “The Birthmark”, Aylmer is bothered in seeing a birthmark on his wife Georgiana’s cheek. I believe that Aylmer was truly evil in the way he manipulated Georgiana in thinking he truly cared about her. Aylmer’s ideas of perfection were the most dangerous thing about him and even led him to kill. When Georgiana learned of her husband’s disdain towards her birthmark she was devastated. Slowly, Aylmer manipulated Georgiana into believing that this mark would need to be removed.