Suggestions for Further Reading
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.
by fritzalicious, August 14, 2012
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
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by madisonhatfield, August 15, 2012
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?
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