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A Life

            Frankenstein's sadness is mingled with a perpetual fear that a new tragedy will befall the family. He narrates, "I had been the author of unalterable evils; and I live in daily fear, lest the monster whom I had created should perpetrate some new wickedness (Shelly, 92)."" Victor will have tragedies in his life, because the ways he treat Frankenstein. He know he have created a beast, and now he have to deal with the situation. Victor has to find ways to have time with his creation, and not to run from it. He is so afraid by the minute, because he does not know when Frankenstein will attack. Victor cannot be rest in peace, knowing the monster he creates might be up to something. Victor realizes the power of this monster, and now he is so afraid, he does not want to even be near it. Tensions are building up for Victor and Frankenstein, and neither knows what to do about it.
             The being explains his need for a hovel, saying, "Here then I retreated, and lay down happy to have found a shelter, however miserable, from the inclemency of the season, and still more from the barbarity of man (Shelly, 105)."" Frankenstein is not happy, because he is rejected by man. He is out in the street trying to find shelter, but peoples are not even look at him, and this made him sad. Peoples are not even trying to help him, or bring him into their homes. He is happy to find a home, but his heart is still miserable. He always loves Victor, and Victor just ran away, and that really depress him. Frankenstein is not pleased with the surroundings, and the climates of the season. Frankenstein is angrier with man, especially Victor, because Victor left him. The feeling of Victor left him really cut him deep, and it hard to recover from that. .
             Here, the monster shows a unique ability to analyze humanity because, though he's not a human himself, he has the intelligence of one. He explains, "I heard about the slothful Asiatic; of the stupendous genius and mental activity of the Grecians; of the wars and wonderful virtue of the early Romans "of their subsequent degenerating "of the decline of that mighty empire; of chivalry, Christianity, and kings (Shelly, 108).

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