Frankenstein Quotes with Page Number

Frankenstein Quotes with Page Number

“Absolutely nothing is so unpleasant to the human mind as a great and abrupt change.”

— Chapter 19, page 133–“Beware; for I am brave, and therefore powerful.”

—-“Life, although

it may just be a build-up of anguish, is dear to me, and I will defend it.”

—-“If I can not inspire love, I will trigger worry!”

—-“I do know that for the sympathy of one living being, I would make peace with all. I have love in me the likes of which you can hardly picture and rage the likes of which you would not think. If I can not please the one, I will indulge the other. “—-” I should be thy Adam, however I am rather the fallen angel

…”– Chapter 2, page 18– “There is something at work in my soul, which I do not understand.”—-“the buddies

of our childhood always have a particular power over our minds which hardly any later pal can

acquire.”—-“Even broken in spirit as he is, no one can feel more deeply than he does the charms of nature. The stellar sky, the sea, and every sight afforded by these

fantastic areas, appears still to have the power of raising his soul from earth. Such a male has a double existence: he might suffer suffering, and be overwhelmed by dissatisfactions; yet, when he has retired into himself, he will resemble a celestial spirit that has a halo around him, within whose circle no sorrow or folly ventures.”—-“Satan has his companions, fellow-devils, to appreciate and encourage him; but I am singular and detested.”—-” The world to me was a secret, which I wanted to

discover; to her

it was a vacancy, which she looked for to people with creativities of her own. “—-“There is love in me the similarity

which you have actually never seen. There is rage in me the similarity which need to never get away. If I am not satisfied int he one, I will indulge the other.”—-“When fraud can look so

like the

fact, who can ensure themselves of specific happiness?”—- “How mutable are our sensations, and how weird is that sticking love we have of life even in the excess of suffering!”—-“

The whole series of my life appeared to me as a dream; I in some cases questioned if undoubtedly it were all real, for it never presented itself to my

mind with the force of truth.”—-“It may … be judged indecent in me to come forward on this event; however when I see a fellow-creature ready to die through the

cowardice of her

pretended friends, I want to be permitted to speak, that I may say what I understand of her character.”– Chapter 4, page 41–“With the number of things are we on the brink of ending up being acquainted, if cowardice or

negligence did not restrain our queries. “—-“If our impulses were confined to hunger, thirst, and desire, we may be almost free; and now we are moved by every wind that blows and an opportunity word or scene that word might communicate to us.”—-“Male,”

I cried, “how oblivious art

thou in thy pride of knowledge!”—- “Listen to me, Frankenstein. You implicate me of murder; and yet you would, with a pleased conscience, destroy your own animal. Oh, applaud the eternal justice of man!”—-“Hence oddly are our souls constructed, and by small ligaments are we bound to prosperity and mess up.”—-“The fallen angel becomes a deadly devil. Yet even that enemy of

God and male had pals and partners in his desolation; I am alone.”

—-“I was humane and good; misery made me a fiend. Make me happy, and I will once again be virtuous.”—-“Hateful day when I got life!’I exclaimed in misery.’Accursed creator! Why did you form a monster

so hideous that

even you turned from me in disgust? God, in pity, made guy lovely and appealing, after his own image; but my

type is a

unclean kind of yours, more ghastly even from the extremely resemlance. Satan had his buddies, fellow-devils, to appreciate and motivate him; however I am singular and hated.’– Frankenstein”– Chapter 3, page 30– “The world was to me a trick which I wanted to devine.”

—-“I am alone and unpleasant. Just someone as ugly as I am could love me. “—-“Nothing is more uncomfortable to the human mind than, after the sensations have actually been developed by a quick succession of occasions, the dead peace of inactiveness and certainty which follows and deprives the soul both of hope and fear.”—-“Learn from me, if not by my precepts, at least by my example, how hazardous is the acquirement of knowledge, and just how much better that guy is who believes his native town

to be his world, than he who

desires end up being higher than his nature will allow.”

—-“It is true, we

shall be beasts, cut off from all the world; but on that account we shall be more attached to one another.”—-“if I see however one smile on your lips when we satisfy, occasioned by this or any other exertion of mine, I will need no other happiness.”—— Mary Shelley, Frankenstein

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