October 21, 2018
ESSAY技巧 Elizabeth has a knowledge of the real suffering of Victor and the underlying reasons despite being far away from him.
You have been ill, very ill, and even the constant letters of dear kind Henry are not sufficient to reassure me on your account. ESSAY技巧
You are forbidden to write—to hold a pen; yet one word from you, dear Victor, is necessary to calm our apprehensions. For a long time I have thought that each post would bring this line, and my persuasions have restrained my uncle from undertaking a journey to Ingolstadt.
Elizabeth’s letter to Victor depicts her love for him through the kind choice of words. This is a passage taken from a letter written by Elizabeth to Victor. The passage profoundly shows Victor is suffering from vehement illness. The choice of words employed by Elizabeth is really polite depicting her concern for Victor. From the beginning of the letter, Elizabeth is showing her concern by revealing her awareness of his illness. The allusion can be seen in the sentence, “necessary to calm our apprehensions”. While reading this passage a reader can sense that the illness of Victor is related to some deep apprehension. ESSAY技巧
Elizabeth has a knowledge of the real suffering of Victor and the underlying reasons despite being far away from him. The dominant character depicted in this passage are Victor and Elizabeth. However, the passage does not reflect much about the context of the story. Not much ambiguity can be sensed in the passage in the passage, the theme is the illness of victor. The passage uses a polite tune throughout, depicting the love of Elizabeth for Victor. However, the relation of Victor and Elizabeth is not revealed in this passage of letter. However, it is clear that the passage is the part of a letter such as the beginning of the passage “You have been ill, very ill. You are forbidden to write—to hold a pen”. These lines depict the awareness of Elizabeth which she is revealing through her words in the letter to Victor (Shelley, 1831, p. 67).
What are the allusions and connotations (if any) in Chapter 6?
Are there any fallacies be used in Chapter 6?
Does the first of Chapter 6 depict any dominant character and the context of the entire story?
Shelley, M. (1831). Chpater 6. In M. Shelly, Frankenstein (p. 67). Retrieved from https://www.planetebook.com/free-ebooks/frankenstein.pdf