He respects the connection between creator and created
He intends to deal with Frankenstein through threats
He regrets the criminal deeds he has committed
He has no intention of justifying himself to Frankenstein
A sense of duty to his creation
Fear of his own well-being
The need to confirm the murderer of his brother
Curiosity and compassion
His fascination with the moon.
His ignorance of fire and wine.
His need for a female companion.
The predominance of his physical sensations.
Experiences a feeling he defines as hunger and thirst.
Recognizes his lack of companionship.
Experiences an indescribable sensation unlike any he has felt before.
Grows angry at the sight of others feeling the affection denied him.
Provided them sufficient supplies to last the winter
Determined his proper origins
Befriended the children separately
Mastered their language
Goethe’s Sorrows of Werter
The true story of the DeLacey family
Humanity’s capacities for good and evil
His own loneliness
To admire and love the heroes of past ages
Gains the lasting acceptance he has so desperately sought
Determines to show humanity the very kindness it has denied him
Lapses into a despair mitigated only by an act of violence
Withdraws from the larger world
The fierce wind and the raging fire consuming the DeLacey cottage
The tranquil Alpine air ministering to the creature’s sufferings
The gentle light of the moon enchanting the creature
The rushing stream threatening to drown the child
Often go unnoticed or are ignored entirely
Ultimately result in his affliction
Help distract others from his horrid appearance
Run counter to his nature
He knows the boy is related to Victor
The child reminds him of Agatha DeLacey
He identifies with the child’s innocence
He feels William has not yet fallen to the prejudices of society
Triumph and exaltation
Misery and torment
Swear never to repeat his horrid experiments
Make him a mate
Promise to locate and care for the DeLaceys
Teach him the ways of human interactionIdentify the speaker unless otherwise indicated