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    conveyed in this novel almost always have a negative outcome because of the way the effects damage and hurt the innocence of the other characters in the story. In this novel many of the negative outcomes are a consequence of a hideous monster, known as Frankenstein’s monster, which was created by the hands of Victor Frankenstein. The first part of the novel brings us into the life of Victor Frankenstein, who was born to a rich Geneva family, with two other siblings Victor and Ernest. Further into the

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    Will the monster be cruel or kind-hearted if Victor creates a female monster to him? Do you think the monster is really friendly when he gets a female monster from Victor? One part of Frankenstein talks about the monster requests to create a female monster whom will be his mate. He promised to Victor that if he do as he asked, the monster will go to the vast wilds of South America and His devil passions will have fled. Victor distrusts him because he think that this was a plan to lure more pleasure

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    Everyone knows the story of Frankenstein’s monster. Most kindergarteners could probably recite it by heart and there has been no shortage of movies or television shows who have taken their swipe at the infamous legend, each trying to offer their own spin on Mary Shelly’s classic monster tale. So how does a new movie take a fresh approach to the well-worn source material? Do you spin it from Victor Frankenstein’s perspective? There have been plenty of tales told about the monster’s mad maker. But

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    The Two Forms of Frankenstein’s Monster

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    Mary Shelley’s, character of Frankenstein’s monster, has entered the cultural mythos in almost all art forms, especially film. The beginning of the Frankenstein story on film, however, was markedly different from the classic novel. The monster was mute, a grunting, frightened, childlike creature that was more obsessed with being alone (at least until 1941’s The Bride of Frankenstein) than seeking vengeance on his creator. The creature’s depiction on film created an entirely new character in the social

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    Matching green "trousers" and a pair of yellow boot-shaped feet completed what, essentially, was a visually ironic mishmash of superhero and what a child's vision of what a robotized Frankenstein's monster would look like. A look that Spring couldn't help but start to underestimate, as Dee raised her fist and pointed it towards the antennae on the robot's head. Another burst of RF signal from the ring, and after centuries of inactivity, Frankenstein Jr.'s eyes slowly flickered open. The well-made

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    the world early on in life led to Frankenstein’s isolationism. The monster’s absorption of this trait from Frankenstein due to its abandonment and emotional scarring led it as well to be rejected by society. The repercussions of their chase of each other ended with their exclusion from being considered sociable and humane. Loneliness and isolation are important to Frankenstein’s plot, making for the advancement of the story itself. Ultimately, Frankenstein’s obsession with the acquirement of

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    his monster, his monster causes ultimate destruction in Victor’s life. Frankenstein’s monster gets revenge on his creator by taking the life of his little brother, William. He also terminates the life of his beloved, Elizabeth. Mary Shelley depicts several themes throughout this novel. The theme that has stood out the most is to never run away from your problems. After creating his monster Victor runs away and hides in fear from his monster. As soon as Dr. Frankenstein leaves, his monster travels

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    Victor Frankenstein

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    responsible? Victor considers himself to be responsible for the murder of both William and Justine. On the night Victor returns to Geneva, he saw the frightening monster around where William had been murdered (50). Victor concluded that it was all his fault because if he hadn't of created the monster, his brother wouldn't of been killed. The monster framed Justine of murdering William by putting his picture of his mother in Justine's pocket (56). This made Justine look guilty and the court sentenced her

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    to form a new one, in doing so, Victor becomes horrified of the monster and his looks and abandons the creature, leaving it to fend for itself. By doing so, Shelley showed Victor’s true humanity, a man who wanted to play God, yet he disregarded his role as a creator to care and teach his creature the way of life. Similarly, Shelley also uses the monster to show the importance in nature versus nurture, the consequences of the monster seeking revenge, and man’s importance of appearance. Shelley shows

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    Victor Frankenstein’s monster, a hideous being that was most often described as a terrifying wretch by those who became scarred by his figure. When Frankenstein gave life to this creature, he was unaware of what he had unleashed to the world. The monster would go on a murderous rampage and kill one of Frankenstein’s brothers, William. However, who is to blame for this homicide? The creator or the created? If Frankenstein never fashioned such a demented concept, no one would have be hurt in the first

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