“…I swear to pursue the daemon who caused this misery, until he or I shall perish in mortal conflict” (224).Morals and distinguishing right from wrong: This plays a big role within the story.She does this through the main character, Victor Frankenstein, who succeeds in creating a 'human' life form.
Shelley discusses how Frankenstein has used his laboratory or 'workshop of filthy creation' (page 53) as a kind of 'womb' as he has worked on his creation.
He also refers to his task as his labour, suggesting that he has literally given birth to his creation.
This can relate back to Walton and his pursuit for discovering more on his journey to the Arctic.
“You seek for knowledge and wisdom, as I once did; and I ardently hope that the gratification of your wishes may not be a serpent to sting you, as mine has been” (62).
"Even though Elizabeth and I are so close, her presence doesn't seem to ease my agitation and depression." After everyone has gone to bed he spends much time out on the lake and even considers drowning himself.
After the monster gives Frankenstein the request to make another like him, Frankenstein seems to get better, but he would frequently have to take several days off to be alone and away from everything.
The first character that we are introduced to is R. He is on a ship with many deck hands and crewmembers, but in his letter to Margaret, his sister, he states, "I have no friend.
Even when I am glowing with the enthusiasm of success, there will be none to He knows that it was the monster and he feels very guilty and becomes antisocial.
She presents these themes through the characters and their actions, and many of them represent occurrences from her own life.
Many of the themes present debateable issues, and Shelley's thoughts on them.