His battles with his creature are, then, battles with his own unnaturalness. So, the Creature continues his vengeance upon Victor by killing Elizabeth. However, after being rejected, the creature is alone; misshapen physically, he is abhorred by society and feared as a monster.
It is this continual rejection by Victor and others in society that leads the Creature to beg Frankenstein to create for him a mate so that he can have the healing comfort of another being.
Miserable himself, that he may render no other wretched, he ought to die.
Victor seems to disregard any blame he has for his creation and only feels guilt in unleashing such a monster, other than guilt in leaving behind the monster London, p. The novel provides hidden praise for a lack of knowledge that can lead to enjoying the simple pleasures of life, rather than indulging oneself in destructive activities with the misuse of knowledge and scientific explanations.
The novel warns about the misuse of science and relates the phenomenal aspect of scientific disasters with the accidental creation of a monster named Frankenstein as a result of an unsuccessful scientific experiment.
The discovery by Victor was not a fully formed human being rather this experiment produced a deformed and defiled creature resembling human A scientific process is the common pathway, which is the basis for knowledge discovery Mellor, p. The novel mainly revolves around the dangers associated with the acquisition of knowledge and the happiness of an uninformed or illiterate person who treats his native town as his world Rauch, p.
Victor Frankenstein becomes engrossed with the concept of conveying life to an inanimate object, but not ever recognizes the obligations he will have to the monster London, p.
Instead of taking liability for the being he has conveyed to life, Victor wastelands the one-by-one and obscurely changes the blameless animal into a monster.
Fleeing from the creature, Victor hopes to escape his responsibility. He showed unparalleled malignity and selfishness, in evil: The good or bad consequences resulting from scientific knowledge are not the main concerns of scientists, despite the powerful impact of these implications.
For, the sight of the misshapen creature reminds him of the grotesqueness of his own soul. Although Victor primarily dedicates a large piece of his life to conceiving his masterpiece, he expends more of his life fearing and battling his monster.
Science is more than facts and principles, which have been accepted on the basis of the knowledge gained by systematic studies. This reflection of Victor in Chapter 2 suggests the irony of his When the Creature kills the family of Victor, it is truly Victor who murders them because he has not come forward and confessed his act of scientific hubris.
In the end, however, the Creature is more human than his maker because his first response to society is benevolent.In Frankenstein, Mary Shelley uses both Victor and his creation to demonstrate that both nature and nurture may corrupt an individual.
In the case of Victor, he was blessed with a. In the novel Frankenstein, Mary Shelley addresses the conflict of nature vs. nurture. Victor Frankenstein creates a "child" whom he abandons upon birth.
This brings up questions such as, was the creature genetically inclined to be evil, or did the hostility he encountered turn him evil. Nature (our genes) and nurture (our environment) affect our individual differences in behavior and personality.
In the novel Frankenstein, Mary Shelley addresses the conflict of nature vs.
nurture. Victor Frankenstein creates a "child" whom he abandons upon birth. A remarkable novel, Mary Shelley's Frankenstein is in essence a metaphysical work that explores the nature of existence and the interrelationship of beings in this existence. Thus, the conflicts.
The Conflict between Science and Nature in Frankenstein by Mary Shelley Introduction Frankenstein or The Modern Prometheus is a famous novel written by Mary Shelley. Frankenstein: Nature vs.
Nurture Views. Share It! And this is something that Mary Shelley was thinking about. and John Locke in the Enlightenment was thinking about What is the nature versus nurture debate?
How is the nature versus nurture conflict. presented in Frankenstein? [ baby laughs and cries.Download