Despite the monster's fiendish physical appearance, Mary Shelley makes him a very sympathetic character. Shelley gives the monster a voice; his narrative shows his capacity for knowledge, love, and personal growth, which is something Victor failed to see. Through the monster's narrative readers are given the opportunity to view him as an individual, not as the fiend he appears.
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In what chapter of Mary Shelley's Frankenstein is the following quote found? "I have love in me the likes of which you can scarcely imagine and rage the likes of which you would not believe."
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What is Victor's reason for not telling others about the monster in Frankenstein by Mary Shelley? Why did he keep it from the other characters (e.g. when he ran into Henry at the beginning of the...