Paper on Frankenstein2

This essay has a total of 764 words and 5 pages.


Frankenstein2





It has been questioned by people, honored by people and revered since the beginning of
time. Yet even today not one person can say what is morally right. It is a matter of
opinion. It was Dr. Victor Frankenstein's opinion that it was alright to create a
"monster". Frankenstein's creation needed a companion. Knowing that his first creation
was evil should the doctor make a second? With the knowledge at hand, to Dr. Frankenstein,
it is not at

all morally correct to bring another monster into the world. Looking at this probelm with
his family in mind, the doctor begins his work on the second monster. The first monster

threatened Frankenstein and even his family. The monster angrily said to Frankenstein, "I
can make you so wretched." (pg. 162) Trying to scare Frankenstein for not creating his

mate the monster resorted to threats. If the good doctor does create a companion for his
first creation he may be endangering others. "The miserable monster whom I had

created," (pg.152) says Victor upon looking back at his work. If there is another monster
there will be twice the power and possibly twice the evil, which could hurt or kill his
family. When and if Frankenstein commits the moral sin of creating another monster he may
be rid of both monsters forever. "With the companion you bestow I will quit the
neighbourhood of man,"(pg 142) promises the morally corrupt monster to the doctor upon the
completion of his partner. When the doctor, if and when he, finished his first creation's
mate there is a chance that the monsters will not keep their promise and stay in Europe
envoking fear into

townfolk. The good doctor, trying to act morally, destroys the monster for the good of the
world. The monsters can potentially take over whatever they please. "A race of devils

would be propegated,"(pg. 163) thinks Frankenstein to himself in his study. The monsters,
if powerful enough, could possibly take over Europe. Frankenstein realizes that he can

not possibly doom the world to benefit himself. "Shall I, in coold blood, set loose upon
the earth a daemon.."(pg. 162) argues Frankenstein with his creation. It is not morally
right

for one person to unleash such a terror on the world to benefit only himself and his
family. Frankenstein will not let any example change his mind on the point that the
monster is
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