Frankenstein II page analysis 102-103
In this text there has been a major sign of isolation of the creature, “Begone! I will not hear you. There can be no community between you and me; we are enemies. Begone, or let us try our strength in a fight in which one must fall.” The words that Victor spoke were full of hatred. He is trying to say that he wants the creature out of his sight forever, but towards the end of the page, the creature resists being isolated from his own creator. Instead, he tries to be friendly towards his creator, by promising his creator to be the way him wanted to be.
The Creature shows signs that he wants his creator to acknowledge him. He wants to be shown some sort of sign of affection. We become aware of this idea from the line, “Remember that I am thy creature; I ought to be thy Adam, but I am rather the fallen angel.” The fallen angel represents the current situation of the creature. He is a very benevolent person now who cares about the things around him, such as the beauty of nature and the people themselves. He became a person that no one wouldn’t want to be, a soulless person, that has no love inside him whatsoever, which makes him driven mad, because there will be no one accompanying him to the end of his life, because not a human wants to be with a monster. He becomes this person as a result of being abandoned by the very person who created him.
Mary Shelley illustrates the idea of bonded destiny that can also be found in this passage of the story. We discover that there is some sort of ‘connection’ between the fates of the creature and the creator. This is shown to a great extent in this passage: the never ending confrontations between them till the very end. We discover this idea through the quote, “Listen to me, Frankenstein, You accuse me of murder, and yet you would, with a satisfied conscience, destroy your own creature. Oh, praise the eternal justice of man!” The creature states his unique view of humans and their habits. They tend to accuse someone of being somebody bad just because they look or behave differently. In the quote mentioned above, he compares himself to the human