Victor Frankenstein creates a monster and promises him a bride of his kind not to be lonely. But the scientist changes his mind. He fears that male and female creatures will procreate. Their unnatural children could terrify and destroy future generations. By killing the bride, Victor condemns the monster to endless loneliness.
Victor Frankenstein is the central character of Marry Shelley’s famous novel. The protagonist is a scientist set on conquering death by creating life. Victor succeeds in his experiments and creates nameless Frankenstein’s monster. The hideous and emotional creature tries to fit into society, but the terrified people reject him. He is not inherently evil. But the way everyone treats him frustrates the beast. The angry monster kills Frankenstein’s friend in a fit of fury. He asks his creator to make him a bride, so he would not be lonely.
At first, Victor complies and begins to work on the female monster. The actions of his creation terrify him, and he is wracked with guilt. In Chapter 20, Frankenstein realizes that another creature will make things worse. The scientist is horrified by the idea if they bring a generation of inhuman pests and destroys the female. Enraged by the destruction of his bride, Frankenstein’s creation vows vengeance on his maker. Victor takes away his only chance of companionship. So the monster takes away his by killing Victor’s bride on their wedding night.