Victor’s the monster to the acts of

Victor’s ambition of being a God fails his responsibility for his creature. Victor’s consequence for abandoning his creature causes the monster to the acts of murder and destruction. The monster begins its life innocent and open-hearted. However, after it is abandoned and mistreated by Victor, the monster turns to revenge. In Brackett’s article, Frankenstein, she mentions that the monster makes Victor to be hateful. “His mistakes transform him, just as they do the monster, into a mass of wretched hate, regret, and range. He seeks revenge as doggedly as he first sought the knowledge that he believed would bring light into a dark world by conquering human disease, suffering, and death.” (Brackett 1) According to Brackett, the monster, as part of Victor’s consequence, brings massive chaos to his creator’s life as it destroys his health, social life, and his family. He allows his strong desire to blind him of his actions and take control of him. Therefore, he becomes regretful for abandoning his creature after creating it for a long time. This evidence is shown in chapter five when Victor illustrates how he fully abandoned his wretch. “I had desired it with an ardour that far exceeded moderation; but now that I had finished, the beauty of the dream vanished, and breathless horror and disgust filled my heart.” (Shelley 50) This shows the negative outcome of his creation for abandoning it that causes destruction. Victor is able to bring a creature to life; yet, he is unable to fulfill the duties to look after his creation. He escapes and denies his responsibility instead of dealing with the monsters problem successfully. Due to Victor’s pride and mistakes, he ends up as being the father of a devil. He completely fails to attend to his responsibilities as a creator, which illustrates his fallibility. “I felt as if I was about the commission of a dreadful crime and avoided with shuddering anxiety any encounter with my fellow creatures.” (Shelley 175) This quote demonstrates Victor’s guilt of creating the monster. He finally realizes his folly for wanting to be a God and abandoning its creature, although he does not genuinely admit his mistakes. Clearly, ‘the secret to life’ which Victor has used, that only God is worthy to have, drives him to suffer considerably for his crimes.