In a world where monsters are real and mortals are afraid, Dr. Victor Frankenstein has created a creature that is both monstrous and human. He has brought this creature to life, but he was not the only one who did so: his monster was created by others as well! Who caused this creature’s destruction? Was it Dr. Frankenstein himself or someone else entirely?
The creature learns that he is ugly and that he is shunned by multiple people.
The creature is shunned by his creator, the villagers and the family. He is also shunned by everyone except for his creator. This is because he looks like a monster, which means that people are afraid of him and do not want to be near him. The creature learns that he is ugly and that he is shunned by multiple people. He then goes back to live with his creator who has become very sick due to being exposed to too much radiation from nuclear power plants in Europe (which were built during World War II).
The story ends with us seeing how far gone Victor Frankenstein has become after inheriting so much money from his father’s deathbed wish for peace between nations instead of war!
The creature later witnesses a happy family and desperately wants to be part of something like that.
When you read the novel, it’s clear that Victor’s family is not happy with him. They think he has gone crazy and they are trying to get rid of him. They cannot accept their son as he is because he thinks that he can create life from scratch using chemicals and machines (which is what Frankenstein does in his basement).
In the end, no one likes or accepts the creature; only his creator does so because maybe this will be an opportunity for them to become friends again after being apart for so long. However, once again we see how love conquers all—even if there were two separate versions of love occurring simultaneously at different times: One was romanticized as good vs evil; another was more realistic but still passionate since both parties wanted what was best for each other despite any differences between them over time or circumstances surrounding their relationship (such as Victor not wanting children).
The creature goes to Victor for a female companion, but Victor destroys the undetermined creation.
The creature wants a female companion. He wants to be loved and accepted, and he wants to be like everyone else. As he says in the end of the novel, “I want what all men want.”
But Victor wants to be the only one who creates life; he fears what will happen if the creature gets his hands on that knowledge. He doesn’t want to share power or have someone else who can create a human.
The monster kills his creator’s best friend, Henry Clerval, after Victor abandons him.
Victor Frankenstein is a victim of the world in this scenario because he created “a creature who could not be understood by anyone.” In other words, it’s not just that he made something that wasn’t like anything else; it was also something that couldn’t be understood by anyone else. The fact that his creation turned on him shows how much control over their lives humans have over one another—and how little control we actually have over ourselves and our surroundings (which includes other people).
The monster then flees to the Arctic and waits for Victor Frankenstein to die so he can kill him.
The monster, who is being rejected by society, wants revenge on everyone who has disowned him. He wants acceptance and love. His life has been filled with rejection, so it makes sense that he would want revenge on those who have rejected him or denied his existence in any way possible – including murder!
There are many reasons why this character could be dangerous
He’s misunderstood – many people don’t know what kind of person they’re dealing with when they encounter the creature (or rather…you). If people don’t understand where he’s coming from or what motivates him then there’s no way for them not just become afraid of him but also willing targets should something go wrong during any interaction between two parties involved in some type of conflict situation (including physical confrontations).
Because the monster never gets love or acceptance from anyone except his creator and creator’s family, we understand his desire to harm them.
Because the monster never gets love or acceptance from anyone except his creator and creator’s family, we understand his desire to harm them. He is not a human, but he wants to be accepted by society as one. He feels that if he can’t be loved by Victor’s family then there is no hope for happiness in this world; therefore, he decides that it would be best for him to destroy them all so that no one else will ever have to go through what he has been through throughout his entire life.
The reason why we feel sympathy towards Frankenstein’s Creature stems from our own human nature: everyone needs love and affection in order for them to grow up happy and healthy individuals who make good contributions towards society as whole (as long as they’re not sociopaths).
The monster is a tragic figure in Frankenstein because he never gets the love or acceptance that he needs. He feels like an outcast and has lost all hope when everyone shuns him. The monster tries to find companionship in Victor Frankenstein’s creature, but this only leads him down a path of destruction that will eventually lead him straight into the hands of his creator.
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