Many people say that in order to get justice they have to respond to what's been done to them. In frankenstein the creature that victor creates tends to search for justice. In this novel the way that the “monster” tends to be rejected by many and brought him to the point that he understands and gets justice by killing different persons throughout the whole book. Victor was a scientist who created and brought a life into the world which had been thought to be impossible. For example, when the creature had recently been created at first he didn’t have any feelings.
Frankenstein: Who is at fault? Frankenstein is a book about love, loss, and the affect it can have. A series of cause and affect events happen throughout this book involving Victor and his creation. The question to be answered is who is to blame for the tragedies. Although both characters have wrong-doings, Victor is more to blame for the outcome of the story.
It is at this point when the creature decides to return the raging behaviours of humankind to his creator. He states " Frankenstein! You belong then to my enemy-- to him towards whom I have sworn eternal revenge; you shall be my first victim" (144). As an attempt of returning the agony that the creature has had to persevere, he murders Victor's loved ones. The creature, filled with fury, searches for Victor in Geneva.
The Monster’s Nature “For while I destroyed his hopes, I did not satisfy my own desires. They were forever ardent and craving; I still desired love and fellowship, and I was still spurned. Was there no injustice in this? Am I to be thought the only criminal, when all human kind sinned against me?” (Chapter 24, 240)
Frankenstein written by Mary Shelley is a well known story about a scientist who creates a monster that then turns on the town and him. The story is quite harsh, with death and back stabs happening frequently. However, it has a good story all in all. A common question that is asked, is who’s the hero? Obviously the hero would have to be Victor, the scientist.
The cliche, “no one is ever ready for a baby.” echoes in the homes of prospective parents. The create a seemingly foolproof plan and hope for a child that makes them happy but, they are faced with unexpected challenges. Shelley’s juxtaposition of Victor’s admirable and disgusted tone reveals the unrequited unconditional love that a creation as for its creator who reacts with hatred and indifference. In the opening of the passage, Victor has reached the end of his two year long experiment of bringing life into the lifeless.
Parenthood is in the eyes of many a lifelong goal; however, this goal brings great responsibilities for all those who strive to achieve it, and out of all the responsibilities for is given if they achieve this goal, teaching the sought after child in the world’s ways is one of the most important, but some parents cannot or will not do this for their child, which leads can the child on a destructive path. A great literary case of this situation is Mary Shelley’s Frankenstein, in which not only does the main character Victor Frankenstein neglects his creation; he also does not take responsibility for the actions his creation over the course of the novel. Victor possesses total responsibility for his creation and is culpable of his creation’s crimes because of his
Mary Shelley shows the endless amount of revenge and that it is driven by pure hatred and rage. The monster was not created to be vengeful, he was kind hearted but when he was poorly treated by Victor and then by the Delacey family, he turned cold. In her novel Frankenstein, Mary Shelley displays the immorality and destructive effects that revenge can have through Frankenstein and his pursuit of the creature. Immediately after the monster had awoken, hatred thickened and would drive the plot to be all about revenge. The creature illustrates this hatred as he says to Victor, “Everything is related in them which bears reference to my accursed origin; the whole detail of that series of disgusting circumstances which produced it is set in view;
Victor’s relationship with his monster begins with similarities and differences which will lead to an indescribable relationship. In Mary Wollstonecraft Shelly’s novel, Frankenstein, readers will identify several similarities. First, the both share a love of nature. Second, Victor and Frankenstein desire vengeance for each other. “Revenge kept me alive, I dare not die, and leave my adversary in being”
Victor Frankenstein: The Real Monster In Mary Shelley’s novel Frankenstein, Victor Frankenstein is constantly seeking higher knowledge. His passion for education and his incredible understanding of the sciences leads him to undertake the most serious project of his life: to create life out of nothing. Hellbent on success, Frankenstein never stops to consider the inevitable consequences of his actions. Upon succeeding in his quest, reality set in.
Victor is to be blamed for numerous incidents throughout the story. First, Victor is to blame because of his desire to create life. If it wasn’t for his desire, he would have never created the monster. Second, Victor is to blame because he abandoned his monster because he got so scared of his unpleasant appearance. If Victor spent a little bit of time with the monster and taught him the correct behavior for life, then maybe the monster wouldn’t have been so unstable.
There are very few people that would question the dark and horrific nature of Mary Shelley’s writing in her novel Frankenstein. However, Mary also manages to connect the reader to the characters through the use of an emotion that is not commonly found in the horror genre. Guilt is one of the major over-arching themes of Frankenstein and can entirely change how a reader may view a given character, and Shelley uses this to show how each character changes over the course of the story. In the novel, nearly every character goes through their own stage of guilt of varying intensities. Elizabeth, Victor, and even the monster feel guilt for their actions or lack thereof.