"I the miserable and the abandoned, am an abortion, to be spurned at, and kicked, and trampled on." Pg: 231 In Walton's final letter to his sister, Walton then regains control of the narrative, continuing the story in the form of letters. He tells her that he believes in the truth of Victor's story. He retells the words that the monster speaks to him over Victor's dead body. This eruption of angry self-pity as the monster questions the wrong doing of how he has been treated badly captures his inner life, giving Walton a glimpse into the suffering that has motivated his crimes. This line also wakes the concept of abortion: the monster is an unwanted life, a creation abandoned and neglected by his creator. After seeing that his creator, Victor is dead, the monster then departs for the northernmost ice to die. Quote 2
"Half surprised by the novelty of these sensations, I allowed myself to be borne away by them; and, forgetting my solitude and deformity, dared to be happy,"
As Victor sets out to seek his monstrous creation that had destroyed everything that he holds dear to, he finds the monster in a hut in the village of Montanvert. The monster tells Victor of the tragic times he have had because Victor had cast him "abroad an object for the scorn and horror of mankind". While the monster hides away in the village of Montanvert, he came across Felix's family. The monster thought that Felix and his family may accept him if they see how human he was and not see the ugly part of him. Nonetheless, Felix and his family were very frightened of the monster when he appeared at their hut and started to talk to him in human language, no matter how kind the monster was to Felix was so terrified of him, that he fled away at the sight of him. You can tell by what the monster says that he wants to emphasize when he tells the story that he wants to draw a reaction from Victor, recognition of Victor's responsibility...