From Frankenstein's mother choosing Elizabeth because she was blonde with blue eyes to Frankenstein's meeting of M. He is just utterly consumed with getting more knowledge and more power. His ambition of creating life and emulating his own creation fails. These will include Nature versus Nurture and Love and Responsibility. It was the life and death of his Son, Jesus Christ, which took away our sin and made us new creations.
While in retrospect he knows that life and death are too complicated to be manipulated by science, in this moment he lacks wisdom to see the truth behind his blind ambition. He is not only a deputy of women but at the same time he puts himself in the position of god by deciding whom to give life and death to. He checks all passages and approaches to their room. After reading Frankenstein's journal, the creature realizes he is all alone in the world. Are we supposed to admire Victor, or be alarmed—very alarmed—at his life's goal? Theme 10 Revenge One of the secondary themes that stay in the background is the theme of revenge.
As the monster says when Felix attacks it and flees… Frankenstein explores one of mankind's most persistent and destructive flaws: prejudice. Frankenstein actively removed himself from society to deal with his guilt, but without his family or others, he struggles alone without any form of support, creating self-perpetuating cycles of guilt and grief. At the heart of every man and woman is this struggle. He is treated as a monster and beaten up, even shot at. In fact, in the scriptures we find a God who created with great care and at great cost. At the beginning of the novel, we see a proud scientist, enamored with his godlike power; by the end, he is warning Walton against seeking similar gratification in his quest to explore the Arctic.
However, we can see that guilt and obsession have taken over Frankenstein, and he now seeks isolation and barriers between himself and society, only engaging with others when necessary. To him, death is a form of corruption, which is bad and ugly, whereas life is like a blooming cheek that suggests youth, good health, and beauty. In this, he showed himself to be the ultimate intimate creator and redeemer for which we are all looking. The cycle continues throughout the story, up to the point where both Victor Frankenstein and his creature die near the North Pole. Both the monster and Victor experience incredible fits of rage, and an insatiable desire for revenge on one another. Rarely did she stray away from this ideal way of thinking.
In effect, Frankenstein was overcome, intoxicated with the goal of creating life. They hunted game and they gathered nuts and berries. What may not be expected in a country of eternal light? That moment marked a loss of innocence for Elizabeth. Isolation Who's responsibility is it, for the deaths that occur in the novel? Light and dark appear again, representing knowledge and ignorance as well as good and evil. Because the monster is not loved or cared for he unleashes a string of violent acts on his creator's family. Some call this an element of foreshadowing.
This arc from purity into complication, from idealism into reality, from light into darkness, is the archetype of the fall. The monster turns vengeful not because it's evil, but because its isolation fills it with overwhelming hate and anger. Hence, he asks for a companion. One of the things that made them irreplaceable was the fact that they were the ones to give birth and life to a new human being. In addition, alienation forces the monster to act in violent ways.
It might be possible that Victor creates the monster to end his isolation. In 1814, at the age of seventeen, Mary met and fell in love with poet, Percy Bysshe Shelley. He is a man of means and education with the purpose and determination to create life from nothing. He becomes the very opposite of his creator. A lot of people in the world feel isolated because of their emotions. Maybe she wanted to put focus on the issue of woman's rights to improve the situation by having people think about what they would do without woman and that they should respect them more.
Victor desperately seeks revenge on his gruesome creation, the monster, which ultimately destroyed every bit of happiness he once possessed. The novel is littered with passive women who suffer calmly and then expire: Caroline Beaufort is a self-sacrificing mother who dies taking care of her adopted daughter; Justine is executed for murder, despite her innocence; the creation of the female monster is aborted by Victor because he fears being unable to control her actions once she is animated; Elizabeth waits, impatient but helpless, for Victor to return to her, and she is eventually murdered by the monster. For when he created us he walked among us in the Garden, and after the fall he continued to lead us, but moreover at the cross he paid the price of our deformity, our sin. However, when Victor creates the Creature, he forgets to give this monster the and social education about how to live and behave in a society. In Frankenstein, light and fire represent the duality of progress and innovation: a fire might keep you warm, but you sure don't want to get too close. This description reflects the intertwined relationship of life and death.