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A Comparison The Creature The Underground Man
A Comparison / The Creature & The Underground Man
A 6 page essay which compares the character of the Underground Man in Dostoyevsky's Notes from the Underground to the character of the creature in Mary Shelley's Frankenstein. The writer demonstrates that there are numerous similarities between the two characters, and that their differences make the creature the more sympathetic of the two. No additional sources cited.
Mary Shelley's 'Frankenstein' / The Doctor vs. The Victim
A 5 page comparison of Victor Frankenstein himself with the Creature he made. The paper characterizes Dr. Victor Frankenstein as a portrait of all those scientific over-achievers who give no heed to the ethics of their experimentations, and Victor's Creature as the representation all those victims who have to live with the effects. Bibliography lists three sources.
Mary Shelley's 'Frankenstein' / Socialization Of The Monster
A 5 page paper discussing how the Creature in Mary Shelley's novel learned to be a self-educated, articulate, sensitive man. The paper speculates that had he lived in the twentieth century, more help would have been available to socialize him. Bibliography lists 3 sources.
Comparative Analysis of John Milton’s “Paradise Lost,” Mary Shelley’s “Frankenstein” and Joseph Conrad’s “Heart of Darkness”
A 5 page paper compares and contrasts the relationships of each literary work, God/Satan, Frankenstein/Creature, Marlow/Kurtz, in order to demonstrate how there is a progressive erosion of religious belief from “Paradise Lost,” while man searched for the meaning of life which he hoped he would find through the knowledge of science and the acquisition of material wealth, while never quite relinquishing the traditional religious myth that some knowledge is divinely forbidden. Bibliography lists 6 sources.
Mary Shelley's "Frankenstein" - The Monster's Story
A 7 page paper which examines what the monster's story/voice is; whether the monster is a mere life form or actually acquires human qualities and if so, what and how; considers if the creature possesses a soul and if so, what the implications are for the creature and the novel. Bibliography lists 5 sources.
The Theme of Obsession in “Frankenstein”
This 5 page paper discusses the types of obsession portrayed in “Frankenstein,” including the obsession of Frankenstein for his experiments in creation; his subsequent obsession with fleeing from the creature; and the creature’s obsession with revenge. Bibliography lists 1 source.
Victims in Frankenstein
This 5 page paper considers the classic novel Frankenstein and argues that the real victim of the doctor’s obsession is the Creature itself. Bibliography lists 1 source.
Monsters and Their Masters
This 6 page paper discusses the similarities in the way that Frankenstein treats his Creature in the novel Frankenstein, and Prospero treats Caliban in the play The Tempest.” Bibliography lists 3 sources.
Humanity in "Frankenstein"
This 5 page paper discusses Mary Shelley's novel "Frankenstein" and argues that the Creature actually exhibits more qualities of humanity than his creator, Dr. Frankenstein. Bibliography lists 1 source.
Frankenstein's Creature and the Bible's Adam
A seven page paper comparing these two famous creations in terms of their creators' intentions and reactions toward them. The paper concludes that whereas God loved his creation despite the fact that Adam sinned, Frankenstein hated his Creature who had done nothing wrong at all. Bibliography lists eight sources.
Mary Shelley's 'Frankenstein' / Human Source of the Monster
A 5 page paper examining the relationship between Mary Shelley's own feelings of parental abandonment and the way the Creature is abandoned by his creator. The paper goes over the main points of Shelley's life up to the writing of Frankenstein, and compares them to events in the book. Bibliography lists 9 sources.
This 5 page paper focuses on the question of Frankenstein's regret for creating life. Some scholars have suggested Frankenstein regretted bringin his creature to life. This writer disagrees; Frankenstein held himself guiltless to the very end. There was not a moment of regret for the right reasons. Bibliography lists 1 source.