Chapter 16 Frankenstein Analysis
"...the day, which was one of the first of spring, cheered even me by the loveliness of its sunshine and the balminess of the air. I felt emotions of gentleness and pleasure, that had long appeared dead, revive within me. Half surprised by the novelty of these sensations, I allowed myself to be bone away by them; and, forgetting my solitude and deformity, dared to be happy."
"No: From that moment I declared ever-lasting war against the species, and more than all, against him who had formed me, and sent me forward to this insupportable misery."
"From you only could I hope for succor, although towards you I felt no sentiment but that of hatred. Unfeeling, heartless creator! you had endowed me with perceptions and passions and then cast me abroad an object for the scorn and horror of mankind."
Another very important plot development is the fact that after the murder of Frankenstein's son, the monster takes the picture of the woman out of his pocket and puts it in Justine's dress, trying to get her to pay for all of humanity's crimes against him. Of course, she does end up being killed for it, but it doesn't make the situation better.
Direct and Indirect Characterization
Dreams and Imagination
Human Injustice Toward Outsiders
"This was then the reward of my benevolence! I had saved a human being from destruction, and as a recompense I now writhed under the miserable pain of a wound which shattered the flesh and bone. The feelings of kindness and gentleness, which I had entertained but a few moments before, gave place to hellish rage and gnashing of teeth. Inflamed by pain, I vowed eternal hatred and vengeance to all mankind. But the agony of my wound overcame me; my pulses paused, and I fainted."
"DIAL B For BLOG - THE WORLD's GREATEST COMIC BLOGAZINE". Dialbforblog.com. N.p., 2016. Web. 19 Sept. 2016.