127). The creature’s goal is to make sure Victor suffers for creating life and abandoning it. Although the creature just wants revenge, he takes the wrong approach by committing murder. He murders the poor innocent boy William who is describes as perfect by Shelley. Shelley does this to emphasize the death of William and to make the novel even more tragic.
Although it is quite different than his first encounter with murder, this murder is all Macbeth’s idea. Furthermore, instead of doing it himself he decides to hire hit men to kill his friend Banquo who he believes is in his way of getting what he wants, more power. “I am in blood, stepped in so far that I should wade no more, Returning were as tedious as go’oer” (Act I, Sc.IV, Line 136-137). This serves as a pivotal moment in this play, Macbeth has decided that he is in to far already and there is no point in going back. He has decided that he already has blood on his hands he should just keep killing and getting what he desires, which now is to secure his hierarchy position.
Instead of repenting for his sins he escapes them. Plus he is worried about his daughter because he believes that they will have a horrible future because of him. (LINES 1318-1923) Also by acting in his weak behavior he is trying to avoid his fate again. He does this physically. Because he was blind to the prophecy, he blinds himself to remember everything he had done.
Once the monster knows that Victor will not make his a friend, the creation says, "'from that moment [he] declared everlasting war against the species, and more than all, against [Frankenstein] who had formed [him] and sent [him] forth to this insupportable misery'" (121). Victor could have saved his loved ones but his fear caused the death of others. The Creation reaches a point where he has had enough of Victor and says, "'You can blast my other passions, but revenge remains -- revenge, henceforth dearer than light of food! I may die, but first you, my tyrant and tormentor, shall curse the sun that gazes on your misery'" (153). The Monster had done nothing to deserve what Victor has put him through, so the fact that the Creation turns on Victor was perfectly normal.
49). Macbeth knows the ethics behind the murder of the King, and he knows that not only is his conscience going to suffer, but should he get caught he would lose everything. His family’s honor, his title as thane, everything he had worked so hard to accomplish gone blank at the instant his hand in the crime would be revealed. “Stars, hide your fires; Let not light see my black and deep desires” (I. iv. 57-58).
The natural human impulse is revenge. Revenge is only present in those who have been undeservedly done wrong. Victor leaving his creation to self-destruction gave the creature reason to make him suffer. Self-destruction often leads to the suffering of others. If one never receives love, how can he give it?
But later as a result of rejection and bigotry, leads him to hurt others and become a dangerous creature. Lastly the society can also be considered to be monsters by discriminating and judging the creature because of its unnatural way of creation and outlook without really knowing or understanding his intentions and just assuming he was
Victor disliked death and suffering in life because he had lost his mother and it had been too big of a shock for Victor to handle. Because of this, Victor was fascinated with the chance of being able to bring his mother back, and to end all suffering. Victor’s mind grew with ambition because he knew that he had the knowledge and the power to do so. Eventually, Victor’s mind had started to take over. It is evident when he states, “Every night I was oppressed by a slow fever, and I became nervous to a most painful degree; the fall of a leaf startled me, and I shunned my fellow creatures as if I had been quality of a crime” (Frankenstein 34).
This creates conflict between the monster and Victor as the monster soon begins to hate him for abandoning him. Furthermore, in chapter 16 we see conflict between the creator and the created again: “you belong to my enemy—to him I have sworn eternal revenge; you shall be my first victim”. The monster’s anger towards his creator is channelled into revenge as he kills his brother. Shelley uses the language device direct address to depict this. The pronoun “you” is repeated, this makes the reader
They become victims as they mindlessly follow him. The lovesick Roderigo believes that ending his life is the only answer to end his suffering and bring him peace after losing the ‘fair Desdemona’. Iago senses that Roderigo is vulnerable and propositions him. Iago leads Roderigo to believe that if he ‘put[s] money in [Iago’s] purse’ and ‘be conjunctive in [their] revenge’ against Othello, there is a guarantee that Desdemona will be his. Roderigo agrees to be an accomplice to Othello’s defeat in hope of attaining Desdemona.