Frankenstein : Outline : Frankenstein

957 WordsDec 19, 20174 Pages
Frankenstein: Outline Introduction: We have all heard of the big scary monster of Frankenstein. It has been a story told through decades, each story a little different. Mary Shelley’s Frankenstein is the original story of Frankenstein’s monster. She wrote the story of Victor Frankenstein and his creation. Through decades of this story being told, society has stripped away Shelley’s original description of the monster and created an entirely new set of ideas. Victor Frankenstein’s creation has been molded into a big zombie-like monster. Society has changed the monster’s appearance and emotions and for the sake of what? Body Paragraph 1: Mary Shelley’s physical description of Frankenstein has been altered by society to match a more…show more content…
These changes have stripped the idea of the monster having any human-like physical qualities. The alterations have created an even uglier and foul creature. Body Paragraph 2: Besides just altering Frankenstein’s Monster’s physical appearance, society has changed Shelley’s depiction of his intellect and mental ability drastically. Mary Shelley’s describes Frankenstein’s monster as equal intellectually developed as a human being. He is emotional and psychological advanced. He can speak and read English as well as some other languages. These details and characteristics are very very human-like in nature. He is psychologically equal if not more advanced than an average human being. “Everywhere I see bliss, from which I alone am irrevocably excluded. I was benevolent and good; misery made me fiend.” p.87 The monster was once good. He has the mental capacity to feel lonely enough to change into the monster he is currently portrayed to be. Today’s society has completely stripped the monster of all of his mental capabilities. The monster was once portrayed and a very intelligent and emotional creature with exact human psychology. “Unlike so many of his on-screen interpretations, the Creature of the novel is eloquent, thoughtful, and — at least at first — inspired by the beauty of the natural world. Later, he uses his gift for language to articulate his anguish, telling Frankenstein, ‘I am content to reason with you. I am malicious because I am miserable. Am I not
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