“Who has the right to create life? God or Science?”(Bissonette, Melissa Bloom 1) One of the compelling monstrosity of Shelley’s novel continues to appeal readers, but why? (3) The monster is a victimized child, mistreated and misunderstood, or evil some may say. (3) Is he really a monster? If so what made the monster so monstrous? ( Britton, Ronald 1)Like most children or babies when they are born, they never asked you to create/make them. The creature is no different. ( 2) He was new to the world, knew nothing of right and wrong(3). The ideas of sympathy and human connection are of vital importance. ( Britton, and Jeanne M. 1)
And his creator left him. How was he too, know right from wrong if everyone he tried to accompany beat him, yelled and screamed at the moment they see him. (2)Victor and the Creature do go through experiences that make their characters sympathetic. But their lack of human connections and inability to recognize the error of their ways prevents them from truly gaining sympathy. (2) …show more content…
Have you ever wondered why Frankenstein is mute and inarticulate in the movies but not the books? It’s pretty hard to sympathize with someone who looks mental right? So why is he inarticulate and mute in the movies but not the book?
You’ll notice that the books and the movies are different. In the books you hear his story and can see that he wants to be loved, he wants a human connection. But in the movies he is mute and inarticulate. Do you notice how you feel a difference in emotion when you read the book instead of watching the