Frankenstein is an intriguing novel in respect to its haunting and powerful story and its effective development. From the monster’s murders to the monster’s need for companionship the story is truly diverse. The story itself is about a man who created a "monster" that messes with nature, and nature comes back to mess with him. After all, nature is more powerful than a single man. The reader is manipulated to feel compassion
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showed last 75 words of 827 total
compassion. It resonates anew today in our age of genetic cloning and replaceable human parts. Works Cited · Harold Bloom. From the Afterword to Frankenstein. Signet-NAL, 1965. · Richard Hengist Horne. "Mrs. Shelley," A New Spirit of the Age. Ed. Richard Hengist Horne (1844). The World’s Classics. Oxford University Press, 1907. · Joyce Carol Oates. "Frankenstein: Creation as Catastrophe." Mary Shelley’s Frankenstein. Ed. Harold Bloom. New York: Chelsea House Publishers, 1987. · Martin Tropp. Mary Shelley’s Monster. Boston: Houghton Mifflin, 1976.