Morality in Mary Shelley's FrankensteinMorality in Mary Shelley's Frankenstein

Morality in Mary Shelley's Frankenstein

It has been questioned by persons, honored by persons and revered because the beginning of time. But even today no one can say what's morally right. This can be a matter of opinion. It had been Dr. Victor Frankenstein's view that it had been alright to produce a "monster". Frankenstein's creation desired a companion. Understanding that his first creation was evil if the doctor make another? With the knowledge accessible, to Dr. Frankenstein, it isn't at

all morally correct to provide another monster in to the world. Looking as of this probelm with his family at heart, the doctor commences his work on the next monster. The first monster

threatened Frankenstein and actually his relatives. The monster angrily thought to Frankenstein, "I could cause you to so wretched." (pg. 162) Seeking to scare Frankenstein for not really creating his

mate the monster resorted to threats. If the nice doctor does develop a companion for his first creation he might come to be endangering others. "The miserable monster whom I had

created," (pg.152) says Victor after looking again at his work. If you have another monster you will have twice the power and perhaps twice the evil, that could hurt or eliminate his family members. When and if Frankenstein commits the moral sin of fabricating another monster he might be rid of both monsters permanently. "With the companion you bestow I'll give up the neighbourhood of gentleman,"(pg 142) claims the morally corrupt monster to the doctor

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