Analysis Of Mary Shelley 's Frankenstein

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After almost two hundred years of adaptations, Mary Shelley’s Frankenstein has been virtually lost to pop culture references and mutations in story through film and other forms of media. All the different changed of the story has actually taken the original story of its As a result of so many different stories, all that is left is totally different version of the original creature. Shelley in her version of the book, looks at familial morality, man as God, and awareness that creator has responsibility for his own creation. Shelley’s does not put a name in the book for the monster, but for example, she shows the monster’s rejection from his creator. Everyone in this time thinks the monster’s name is Frankenstein. This issue is that it removes the author’s purpose to leave the monster nameless, which is ignoring the fact that he is nameless for a reason that is important to the novel. The transformation of the monster through cultural issues and changes has made the original monster forgotten, and has changed into an unrecognizable creature through all the stories changes. The first stage of change in the early nineteenth century to the parodies of the mid 1970s and early 1990s, the novel’s monster had been forgotten underneath many different changes. Mary Shelley’s novel Frankenstein was published in 1818. Jennifer Howard in “The Birth of Frankenstein” talks about the origins of Shelley’s book. She states, “The story of the monster and his maker owes its essential power to
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