In the story Frankenstein, Frankenstein creates a creature. So the creature doesn’t know any better than to think that he is a regular human being. But, he is not he is very different from normal humans. His appearance is the first thing that you can notice about him that is monstrous. He has all different type of body parts from different humans. He is unsymmetrically in a way that one side of him is different from the other. Also, his brain is way too big for his head. So his head has a square shape and he is all stitched together. In a way giving off the image of a zombie. So, right off the bat you can see that he is different and that society would never actually consider him human or except him. The monster of Frankenstein doesn’t understand why he’s different and he just wants to be a regular human, but when society doesn’t except him that’s when he become angry. He becomes a cold blooded killer, but that’s also because he doesn’t know any better because he doesn’t know any better. The monster just wants to be like everyone else, he wants a companion to but Dr. Frankenstein doesn’t give that too him because these monster would just continue to multiply.
The Story Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde is a little different then Frankenstein in a way that the monster isn’t identified as a monster ...
... middle of paper ...
...differently. Edward is a monster because he kills animals in a inhuman way and he is not really alive and doesn’t have blood in his veins. He kills the animals to stay alive and for his nourishment.
In some way since society doesn’t except monster it causes them to act out. Also, as much as a monster tries not to be a monster it will always be one. This is because monsters have traits that normal people in society don’t have. So, by being different society doesn’t except their identity. Even when monsters try to hide their true identity, society makes them who they actually are by pushing them back to their monstrous state. In this world there are all kinds of monsters some not understanding why they are monsters so they don’t see there selves as monsters. And some that know they are monsters and don’t have to hide it because society doesn’t see them as monsters.
Need Writing Help?
Get feedback on grammar, clarity, concision and logic instantly.Check your paper »
- Monsters are creatures that don’t fit in society. Some don’t try to hide themselves, but some on the other hand do. Since society doesn’t except them, they try to find a way to fit in societies image. Even when monsters try to hide their true identity, society makes them who they actually are by pushing them back to their monstrous state. Several monsters that go through this are Frankenstein’s Monster, Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde, and Edward Cullen. In the story Frankenstein, Frankenstein creates a creature.... [tags: Strange Case of Dr Jekyll and Mr Hyde]
855 words (2.4 pages)
- They Hide Under Your Bed and in your head Monsters. They're the things from the stories that follow you home; they're hidden in your closet, under your bed, and they invade your head. They are scary and hideous, and evil; they haunt your waking hours, prevent you from sleeping, but most importantly, they reflect upon ourselves and our civilization. We have all read many books containing monsters, having been introduced to them from a very young age. Although the primary focus of those books were to teach us about fear and overcoming it, most of us just took in how scary and evil the monsters were, and from then on greatly feared them.... [tags: Edwar Cullen, monsters]
607 words (1.7 pages)
- Frankenstein: the Modern Prometheus by Mary Shelley and The Strange Case of Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde by Robert Louis Stevenson both show Freud’s ideas of Id, Ego and Superego as well as of innate desire. Frankenstein: the Modern Prometheus shows Freud's stages of psychosexual development. Collectively both novels should be considered Freudian through these ideas. Jekyll and Hyde works as a symbolic portrayal of the goodness and evil that resides in equal measure within the soul of a man. It pre-empted Freudian psychoanalysis by twenty-five years and yet is similar to some of his theories.... [tags: Frankenstein Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde]
1443 words (4.1 pages)
- Laying there in my dim and lonely bedroom I had finally finished reading the last tender sentences of the book and proceeded to close it. My mind was as a merry go round spinning around and around. I was on the ride and couldn’t seem to get down. Seconds felt like minutes and minutes felt like hours. Flooding throughout my body was a sense of loneliness; knowing he did not truly exist felt like a ton of bricks crashing down upon me. I now thought of myself as one of the thousand other crazed girls who felt exactly as I did after reading the Twilight Saga.... [tags: Character Analysis, Narrative]
862 words (2.5 pages)
- Is love at first sight possible. Is love and discontent possible at first sight. How can two people that have such discontent for each other fall in love. In the book and film Twilight Bella Swan and Edward Cullen both certainly did. They were drawn to each by curiosity and beauty. Curiosity drew them together, but they did not like each other very much in the beginning. They both ended up having a deep longing to be with one another and could not imagine being apart. In the book and movie Twilight, Bella was a girl who moved from hot sunny Arizona to basically a dark and rainy place called Forks Washington.... [tags: twlight, love,]
1096 words (3.1 pages)
- “There was a time when no one had heard of Harry Potter,” a title of an article published in the 2007 edition of the Chicago tribune. It attempted to describe the Harry Potter phenomenon. However, if written now it would be “There was a time when no one had heard of Harry Potter and Edward Cullen” the Twilight series has sparked a phenomenon equal to the Harry Potter series. The debate over which book is better is huge between the clashing fans, witches and wizards vs. vampires and werewolves, Harry vs.... [tags: Harry Potter, Twilight, ]
971 words (2.8 pages)
- Mr. Hyde and Mr. Seek “‘If he be Mr. Hyde, I shall be Mr. Seek”’( Stevenson 8). Day 1 As I sit here by the fire with my gin, I have decided to document my findings of the queer Mr. Hyde. My kinsman, Richard Enfield, has re-introduced me to this man with his recollection of the “Black Mail House” (4). However, I knew the name of the other party—he didn’t have to say it. We bargained to never allow our tongues to speak of such ever again (personally I could not partake in said gossip any longer).... [tags: Strange Case of Dr Jekyll and Mr Hyde]
1073 words (3.1 pages)
- The Legacy of Science Fiction Explored in Frankenstein, Dr Jekyll and Mr Hyde and The Invisible Man Science Fiction is a branch of literature that explores the possibilities of human scientific advances, especially technological ones. Mary Shelley's Frankenstein (published in 1818) was a precursor of the genre which was established by Jules Verne's novels of the late 1800's. HG Wells at the turn of the twentieth century brought more scientific rigour in his works, such as The Time Machine, The Invisible Man and The War of the Worlds.... [tags: Frankenstein Essays]
2060 words (5.9 pages)
- Who or what is Edward Hyde. Due to the Victorian background of this book we are led to believe Edward Hyde is a completely different character to Henry Jekyll but we soon start to find out that they are actually one person, but with just a slight physical and mental change. Some readers in Victorian times would have interpreted the story as a struggle between good and evil, with Jekyll being the 'hardworking, normal guy' and Hyde being the 'twisted, evil person'. This was emphasised by the Christian belief of humans having a divided soul.... [tags: English Literature]
874 words (2.5 pages)
- Once landing on shore, evening has fallen. Light is transitory, and the wind is rising violently. The narrator becomes exceedingly anxious, and resolves that either the creature or he will die tonight. Elizabeth observes his agitation and questions him; Victor gives her a vague answer, saying that the night is dreadful. Believing that he can spare Elizabeth a grisly combat scene, he bids her to retire before him, that he might gain knowledge of the creature's whereabouts. He walks up and down, waiting.... [tags: Elizabeth Frankestein]
400 words (1.1 pages)