Frankenstein's Message Now that you have completed reading the nov...

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Frankenstein's Message
Now that you have completed reading the novel, it is time to reflect on the novel as a whole. What is Frankenstein's message for the modern age? What lessons can we take from this story and apply to our 21st century world? In your paper, you should focus on one of the following areas: scientific research or discovery; the role of language in society; as global citizens, our responsibilities towards others; the need to recognize and accept differences among people.

In addition to making specific references to local, national, and global issues, you are expected to use specific quotations from the novel that refer to specific characters
and events. However, you must avoid retelling the story. The length of this assignment is approximately 1000 - 1250 words.

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These solutions may offer step-by-step problem-solving explanations or good writing examples that include modern styles of formatting and construction of bibliographies out of text citations and references. Students may use these solutions for personal skill-building and practice. Unethical use is strictly forbidden.

This paper explores whether a lack of acceptance for human differences was a root cause complicit in the creation of Frankenstein’s ‘monster’. Victor Frankenstein is the creator of the outcast protagonist. Ironically, Frankenstein himself comes from an established background. He is educated, wealthy and elite. Surrounded by acceptance and society, his life is the epitome of what people strive for in order to be accepted; “when I mingled other families, istinctly discerned how peculiarly fortunate my lot was, and gratitude assiste the development of filial love” (Shelley). However, his brief hiatus in college drew Frankenstein into a self imposed isolation. Much to the behest of his colleagues and family, he gave himself to a frantic passion for creating life itself. His ‘monster’ in a way gives animate form to the disdain his loved ones felt for his obsession, which ‘swallowed up every habit of [his] nature’ (ibid). In tune with the moralising Victorian era, Shelley’s monster is an extended metaphor, warning of the perils one creates through preoccupations that...

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