In both texts there are a variety of examples of conformity and non-conformity towards the rules and regulations that surround each character. The two texts can be likened through this aspect as the timeless perception of 'the good of man' is depicted and how it drives each character to question the standards of morality surrounding them.
The setting of 'Good' and 'Evil' in relation to the notion of morality in each text is a good example of how through time, the two texts can be familiarised with each other. The community surrounding each of the main characters helps to depict the essence of perceived good and evil in relation to plot development and this is a crucial connection between the two texts.
Each text shows a furious depiction of the good and bad responsibility, stemming from the creation of life and the assumption of 'God' in life. This is common to both texts through the creation of 'the monster' and the 'replicants', and the bad parenting each of the creations are subject to due to each creator's selfishness.
In conclusion, it is clear how both texts Frankenstein, written by Mary Shelley and The Blade Runner directed by Ridley Scott can be connected through the notion of morality and responsibility. This is seen through the conformity and non-conformity of rights and regulations in each protagonist's world and the relation this has towards their morality. The timeless setting of 'Good' and 'Evil' in relation