The Frankenstein Sentinel
Victor creating the creature:
Justine Moritz Hanging:
Cover of Dr. Frankenstein's Trial:
Letters to Editor:
I am Victor Frankenstein. I am very grateful that you are getting everything about my monster and his companion out there. It is very helpful that people know about everything that has been going on and it is very important that people know about everything about trial. I am very saddened that my one true love Elizabeth isn't here to read this amazing story as well but I'm sure she would have loved it. Thank you again.
Sincerely Victor Frankenstein.
Dear Mrs. Guessington,
I am the monster that Victor Frankenstein had created. I feel like you strongly dislike Victor as much as I do because of what he has done to me, leaving me all by myself. These stories are very interesting and I love reading as much as I can of them, even though I can't really understand anything. Thanks again.
Sincerely, The Monster.
Dear Mrs. Guessington,
I am Robert Walton who was sailing on a ship to find new discoveries about the Earth. I am very lonely and tired all the time on this boat. I am thankful that you are taking the time to tell our story along with everyone else's. They are very interesting stories to read so thank you for that.
Sincerely, Robert Walton.
Elizabeth Lavenza: Victor Frankenstein's fiance that died a tragic death, that is being called a freak accident.
Justine Moritz: Justine was wrongly accused of William Frankenstein's death, and was hung for her "actions."
Henry Clerval: Henry is also killed by the monster, but people are calling it a freak accident as well.
Victor Frankenstein: Victor fell ill on the ship and died.
The final death in the story was the monster himself.
Robert feels very lonely when he is writing the letters to Elizabeth at the beginning of the story. He complains to her how he doesn't have any friends and how he misses her and his family. He sees himself above his crew and separates himself away from the rest of the men. He longs for a friend that he could talk to on the ship that would understand him and what he's going through.
The monster feels very lonely and wants a companion/lover. He feels like he does not fit in with everyone else, hence why he demands a companion/lover from Victor throughout the whole book. He feels lonely because he sees everyone else with someone and he wants to feel the same way with someone of his own.
Victor feels lonely and is longing for someone. He feels this way because he doesn't get to marry Elizabeth when he want to. He was supposed to marry her but the monster took over his life and told him that he must create a companion/lover for him.
Oh the places you could go(Travel)
The university in Ingolstadt that Victor studies at and creates his first monster at is a very important destination in the book. It helps people study hard and eventually get good jobs in the near future. The campus is beautiful and has many important things to help you enjoy your stay at college.
Geneva is a beautiful place you could go to visit. Yes, many deaths have gone on here, but we assure you that nothing bad will happen to you when you visit here. Our very own Victor Frankenstein was born and raised here in Geneva and came back to visit his family a lot while he was alive.
The North Pole is also a very important place that both the Monster, Victor, and Robert. Robert goes there hoping to find new discoveries and to uncover secrets about the Earth and things that go on there. Victor is going to the North Pole so he can kill the monster or die trying, while the monster is going there so he can die so no one knows of his existence.
Chamounix is where Victor escaped to because he didn't want anyone to see that he was very guilty and depressed. While he was in Chamounix the monster confronted him asking if he would create another creation for him so that he was no longer lonely. The monster lived close by in an ice cave while Victor was visiting there.
Mont Blanc is a mountain near Geneva. The mountain is referred back to again and again by the author as the setting/description a lot of the time during the course of the book. Victor lives near Geneva and sees this mountain quite often.
That's why her hair is so big, it's full of secrets(Gossip Section):
I just saw the monster. He's so hot and so stupid that it makes him hot. Like OMG! -Regina
My buddy Victor is up for "murder" because he created the monster that killed people. I hope he makes it through. -Grayson
Poor William. He was such a good friend of mine and now he's gone because of that Justine girl. I never trusted her anyway. -Connor
I miss Robert so much. I wish he would give up on this adventure and just come home already. -Elizabeth
Does anyone know what ever happened to Henry? I saw him walking around town and then the next day he was gone. -Gretchen
Did y'all here that Justine was hung. I heard it was because she killed people and then tried to frame someone else! -Ethan
I just taught the new monster how to read and he was so stupid before hand! -Shelby
Elizabeth was such a sweet girl and now she's gone. Too bad because I wanted to go to her and Victor's wedding. -Taylor
I need some friends because no one understands me and I feel so alone all the time. Lord I need some help. -Robert.
"we are unfashioned creatures, but half made up, if one wiser, better, dearer than ourselves -- such a friend ought to be -- do not lend his aid to perfectionate our weak and faulty natures." Letter 4, pg. 14
"'Seek happiness in tranquility and avoid ambition, even if it be only the apparently innocent one of distinguishing yourself in science and discoveries.'" Chapter 24, pg. 200
"The cup of life was poisoned forever, and although the sun shone upon [him], as upon the happy and gay of heart, [he] saw around [him] nothing but a dense and frightful darkness, penetrated by no light but the glimmer of two eyes that glared upon [him]." Chapter 21, pg. 166
"'You can blast my other passions, but revenge remains -- revenge, henceforth dearer than light of food! I may die, but first you, my tyrant and tormentor, shall curse the sun that gazes on your misery.'" Chapter 20, pg. 153