Bann, Stephen, ed. Frankenstein, Creation, and Monstrosity. London: Reaktion Books, 1994.
Donawerth, Jane. Frankenstein’ s Daughters: Women Writing Science Fiction. Syracuse: Syracuse University Press, 1997.
Glut, Donald F. The Frankenstein Archive: Essays on the Monster, the Myth, the Movies, and More. Jefferson, NC: McFarland & Company, Inc., 2002.
Hoobler, Dorothy and Thomas Hoobler. The Monsters: Mary Shelley and the Curse of Frankenstein. New York: Little, Brown and Co., 2006.
Levine, George, and U. C. Knoepflmacher, eds. The Endurance of Frankenstein: Essays on Mary Shelley’s Novel. Berkeley: University of California Press, 1982.
Marshall, Tim. Murdering to Dissect: Grave-robbing, Frankenstein, and the Anatomy Literature. Manchester and New York: Manchester University Press, 1995.
The book doesn't specify if the monster was created by one man or several or how he was brought to life. I think we can safely guess that the monster was brought to life using electricity because it has such an influence on Victor. SPOILER ALERT. I would also say that is safe to say that the monster was probably created using more than one man because later on Victor tears apart/destroys the monster's companion before he completes her creation. These are just my thoughts and if anyone has anything else they would like to add please comment
59 out of 340 people found this helpful
When you say the the Monster was created by more than one man, do you mean that Victor was assisted by other people; or that the contents of the Monsters body were the product of more than one person?
69 out of 106 people found this helpful
The contents of the body were made from different pieces in the graveyard.
30 out of 50 people found this helpful