The creature was treated badly by others which made him feel unwanted and for him to do evil things. At the beginning of the novel the creature watched the De Lacey family actions and lifestyle. He learned that even though they were poor they still love and respected one another. The creature tries to introduce himself to the family and everyone is scared of him. Safie rushes out the cottage, Agatha faints, and Felix beats on the creature until he leaves.
Since he was so apparently appalling to the people he stumbled upon, he was entirely repudiated from human society. This led to an extreme feeling of loneliness, causing him to think of himself as entirely alone. Correspondingly in the world in the 1900s, the whites segregated the African Americans and the Asians because they had colored skin and different qualities. This isolation is later resolved as he finds a sort of place with a human family. He cares for the cottagers by bringing them fire wood, and eventually revealing himself to the father.
The Evil Created By Frankenstein In the novel Frankenstein by Mary Shelley, Victor Frankenstein animates a being made of grotesque human body parts. The hideous appearance of his creation gave the creature no chance of fitting into society or ever being accepted. Throughout the story, the monster who has a “natural tendency to kind feelings” (Bloom 100) becomes violent and aggressive after being rejected and isolated. The creature is wronged many times by his irresponsible creator who abandons him within the first seconds of his life and then refuses to provide him with a friend. These mistakes of Victors, among others, are what cause the creature’s evil actions in the end.
The monster's actions proved to Victor that he was thriving for a female companion. The monster's use of emotion and logic to appeal Frankenstein's sense of responsibility creates a theme of isolation When Victor spends two years creating his monster, he becomes lost in his studies and isolates himself from society. The monster on the other hand becomes resentful because he becomes overwhelmed with rejection and isolation. Those feelings lead to anger and rage and in return he tries to make Victor feel as isolated as possible. In sum, isolation becomes the worst imaginable fate throughout the novel, which leads to violence, rage and disaster.
From here everything changes and Frankenstein’s life goes bad because everybody he loves gets killed. The monster does this because he was neglected by his creator and got no love, so learned to be bad instead and wanted revenge because he didn’t want to be created in the first place, especially if he wasn’t going to be
This was troublesome for the monster to develop any real support from anyone who could have been considered family, because, like an orphan, the creature has no real family. WIth the same reasons we feel sympathy for orphans, we feel sympathy for a lonely creature. With Victor as his creator or even a father figure, it is tough to witness his only parent having hatred toward him. Victor makes the poor creature flee his birthplace and onto his own. We learn in the monster’s narrative that he watches a small family throughout months and becomes acquainted with their roles and feelings.
The qualities the creature lacks definitely justify his rejection and give him reasons to despise his creator and all humanity. The way humans live and communicate day to day has always been similar over the centuries. The way people treat each other for the most part is acceptable but there is a wide range of unacceptable behavior humans take on, and are careless to fix. In the novel Frankenstein, the creature is created by Victor Frankenstein, a man in desperate need of a male friend. Since Victor was a social outcast he decided to create a friend but instead created a monster.
Once his work was completed and he witnessed the product of all his long hours and feeble exhaustion, he is horrified. His perfectly proportional creation, the result of a labor of love…it was hideous, an atrocity, an abomination. Unable to accept the reality of what he had done, Victor fled, from the site of his creation, from responsibility, from the unnatural being he thrust into the world. This abandonment is what ultimately leads to the destruction of all those people whom Victor once loved. The list of innocent victims is a long and discouraging one: his brother William, his beloved family servant Justine, his wife Elizabeth, his father, and his most loyal friend Henry
During the novel Frankenstein creates the Monster and when he realizes what he has created he almost instantly regrets the idea. “I had desired it with an ardour that far exceeds moderations; but now that I had finished, the beauty of the dream vanished, and breathless horror and disgust filled my heart,” (Shelley p.58). The feeling of remorse for creating something that grotesque remains with Frankenstein till his death. That same feeling of remorse can be seen in the Monster when he realizes that he had killed and destroyed everything he came in contact with, killing his creator and everyone close to him. This was the result of the love he never felt and in the end the Monster living with the burden of this remorse.
“Anguish and despair had penetrated into the core of my heart; I bore a hell within me, which nothing could extinguish.” (Shelley 75) However, Victor cannot explain the truth because he is afraid people will think he is crazy. He is convicted knowing that the monster caused the death of his own family member and the execution of Justine. Shelley conveys that the scientific attitudes of Victor creating the monster made Victor feel