technically victor is the monster because he created the creature and turned it away so this is the main reason the creature turned evil but if you read the book properly you will find that the creature showed sympathy for victor the creature just wanted to part of mankind technically victor is the monster because he created the creature and turned it away so this is the main reason the creature turned evil but if you read the book properly you will find that the creature showed sympathy for victor the creature just wanted to part of mankind
In "Frankenstein" when the creature visits Victor, the creature vows to see him on his wedding night and vows to destroy Victor's happiness. Victor interprets the message to mean that on his wedding night, the monster will kill him.
The first, male monster saw Victor destroy the female creature.
Summary Victor sets about his work, creating a second female monster. ... In a fit of anger and guilt, Victor destroys the half-finished creation in front of the monster and ... Victor has begun the process of creating a new female creature, when he ...
The creature wanted the doctor to make him a bride. Victor's failure to do so was why the creature killed Elizabeth on her wedding night.
either the monster or the creature
Victor is kind of compared to God, and the creature to Adam. The creature is shunned by his own creator, even though he means well. Victor denied the creature the happiness and love necessary for growth, thus the creature turned "evil". Victor did not take responsibility for his creation, and thus the crimes of the creature can be blamed on Victor.
because it does
He was a monster, in the sense that he was created by man and not by natural means. He was a monster because he killed and did bad things to people. He was doomed from birth because the doctor who created him, abandoned him and without a father to teach him how to live, the creature did what was necessary to survive. In many ways the real monster was Dr. Frankenstein and not his creation who had no real chance to live a normal life. In the book, it was not a "criminal brain" that doomed the creature (as in the Universal 1930s movie), it was being abandoned by his father/creator-Dr. Victor Frankenstein.
The Loch Ness Monster is a mythical sea creature, like the Mythical Australian Aboriginal creature: Bunyip. So Basically no, it is not real.
When Victor's creature comes to life, he becomes very frightened and runs away, abandoning the monster. He then becomes very ill for many months.
Victor Frankenstein created his creature to be 8 feet tall because Mary Shelley simply decided to describe the creature/monster to be this way. Other reasons would be that the creature is possibly made of many other bodies.
alternatively the creature the monster
Frankenstein feels that his creature needs a female monster to commiserate about their awful existence. The monster tells him that Frankenstein is his creator and the monster is Adam. The monster needs an Eve.
The monster appeals to Frankenstein explaining his loneliness in life and the fowl treatment he has received from humanity. Victor must agree to create the second monster because it is his duty as creator (Adam asked God for Eve) and because the monster's loneliness is Victor's fault, he abandoned the creature.
It was all because of Victor's lie to the creature. He told the creature that he would make another monster, but as a female, so they could live a love life together. Victor did not follow through with this, causing him to declare war on all mankind.
Victor is disgusted with the way the monster is, because he expected the monster to be beautiful. He is also scared of the monster since he is treated like a slave in throughout the book.
The only Frankenstein in the story is Dr. Victor von Frankestein. His creation is simply referred to as the monster. Let's examine both though. The "monster" is certainly a hideous, montrous creation. It is death brought back to life. It is nearly mindless. But it is clearly a victim. The creature misunderstands everything, and is misunderstood by everyone. He had no choice in his creation, he is a slave to his thick wittedness and passions. Victor on the other hand can easily be painted as a monster. He can just as easily be painted as a victim. He is the antithesis of his creation. The creature is stupid; victor is brilliant. The creature knows nothing but what he feels; Victor feels nothing but hubris until the creature takes everything away from him. They are yin and yang, not good and evil, just two sides of the same coin. In the end, Victor becomes the victim of his creation, perhaps also of himself. Afterall, if you build a monster it will kill you.
One of the ways in which the monster demonstrates his eloquence is by alluding to John Milton's Paradise Lost, one of the books he reads while living in the peasants' hovel (described later in the monster's narrative). The first of these allusions occurs in these chapters, when the monster tries to convince Victor to listen to his story. He entreats Victor to "remember, that I am thy creature: I ought to be thy Adam; but I am rather the fallen angel." By comparing Victor to God, the monster heaps responsibility for his evil actions upon Victor, scolding him for his neglectful failure to provide a nourishing environment.
It was Frankenstein that abandoned the monster. He did so immediately after he created it as he was exhausted to the point of collapse.
In both the novel and the movie, the doctor is Victor Frankenstein, hence the creature's "name" is Frankenstein's monster.
The creature tells Victor that he expected this kind of behavior from him and offers Victor a deal. If Victor accepts the deal, the creature will leave mankind alone, but if Victor does not accept, the creature will murder all of Victor's friends and family.
Mary Shelley wrote the book Frankenstein, and Victor Frankenstein creates the creature.