Loneliness And Alienation In Frankenstein

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DISCUSSION AND ANALYSIS original The role of victor is subverting the mythological customs in Frankenstein. Generally the maker is well thought-out higher and ideal in his traits though, in this tale, the creator himself is imperfect he fails to possess his very own formation. On the absolute contrast, Mary Shelley depicts the individual to be a lonely being who survive his whole life wishing a partner and acquaintance. The individual is so abandoned by the social order, so deserted by Victor and the public he came across, that he turned out to be packed with revulsion towards everybody, mainly for the one who positioned him in these awful situations in the first place – Victor. The primary rejection happened exact after the “birth” of the…show more content…
It is notable that all main characters of the novel experience feelings of loneliness and alienation. The Monster, Victor and Walton experience these feelings. Victor Frankenstein, does not have good relations with his family. He does not keep in touch with his father and sister despite they really want to have good relations with him. The author describes in great detail good relations in Victor's family and their desire to keep in touch with Victor. Despite time and effort to science but it does not bring him enough moral satisfaction. Victor can not find the way out for his negative feelings and uses since and experiment as a way to entertain himself and to get rid of loneliness. The author uses the old theme of Faust when the search for technical progress and scientific advances results in the loss of humanity. Victor does not possess feeling of love and compassion. The Monster notes for several times that he wants to find these feelings in his creator but constantly fails. He compares himself to other people who deserve love and understanding of God, who created them, and states that his creator has abandoned him: “Sometimes I allowed my thoughts, unchecked by reason, to ramble in the fields of Paradise, and dared to fancy amiable and lovely creatures sympathizing with my feelings and cheering my gloom; their angelic countenances breathed smiles of consolation. But it was all a dream; no Eve soothed my…show more content…
Think about it. We get much of our social identity from those on the outside: family, friends, teachers, etc. There is a reason we trust more of what are friends think of us than our parents. Major social identity sets around the age of preschool or kindergarten from outside our families. Our own views of our own disabilities, race, religion, sexuality, sex, and so many other things are formed from inside ourselves but influenced greatly from the outside as we mature. For example I went to high school for a people with Non-Verbal Learning Disorder and Asperger’s. For the first time I heard that poor social skills were a symptom of those on the Autism Spectrum. Teachers here would tell us that people with our diagnoses often don’t get sarcasm and can have trouble interacting with others. While it was powerful to finally know and understand this, it did not really drive the message to the
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