A Second Creation
The man sits, abandoned, with his head in his hands, and tears on his face. Because he is left alone, he feels hopeless and lost in the world. He knows that the only thing that can bring him out of this hole is companionship. In Mary Shelley’s Frankenstein, Victor Frankenstein creates a monster that faces this same dilemma of loneliness. When Victor is given the choice to create a second monster as a companion for the first, he chooses not to out of fear and regret. However, Mary Shelley utilizes logical reasoning throughout the story to show that Victor should have made a second creation.
Because Victor created the first creation, he is obligated to take care of it. However, he falls short in this duty by abandoning...
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