My every-day monster causes me mental misery and rage. I sometimes find it difficult to explain myself because of a mental barrier. I deal with this by expressing myself artistically via art and reading.
He makes my life hellish, he hurts those I love most, he is evil, malicious, and destructive. He has ruined many people's lives, including mine. My every-day monster has caused me so much pain that I think some people would be in danger if they were around him. He has killed many people, including children, and has injured more than one hundred others. My every-day monster has also given me two psychiatric diagnoses: obsessive-compulsive disorder (OCD) and depression.
My everyday monster was born on the fifth day of the fifth month at eleven o'clock at night. He was given the name Jack when he was baptised and admitted into church society at age eight. At twelve years old, he was sent to live with his aunt and uncle after his father died. They named him George as an orphanage did not know what to call him so used the first name that had been given to him. His aunt and uncle loved him and did their best to make him feel welcome but something about him made them afraid and they worried about him being alone during the night. So they gave him a bed next to theirs in the attic.
What Is the Best Way to Write a Monster?
In tales, the "monster" character nevertheless retains human characteristics, such as being passionate yet unsympathetic, bright but manipulative, or strong but oppressive. The monster is usually a villain, and often seeks to harm or devour humans.
Physical deformities, especially when caused by nature rather than birth defects, can make a person appear monstrous. For example, the deformed body of Moby-Dick's antagonist, Ahab, serves to highlight his own humanity despite his desire for revenge against Moby-Dick. Conversely, people who are physically normal but see themselves as evil or hateful fall into this category as well. In some cases, being a monster may be an identity that people adopt to feel significant or special.
People who behave like monsters but are not considered criminals by society may do so because they have a mental illness. Some examples include murderers, rapists, and child molesters. These individuals may be able to function normally at work or school, but only their close friends or family members know about their dark side. When they act upon their violent tendencies, it reveals the true nature of their disorder.
Others may choose to become monsters after being hurt badly by someone else. For example, a person who has been tortured mentally or physically may develop psychological problems that cause them to lose control of themselves.
"He had abandoned me, and, in the bitterness of my heart, I cursed him," the Monster says of Frankenstein after his creation. The Monster is also enraged by Frankenstein's decision to make him the only one of his kind: "I was dependant on none and connected to none." The creature is likewise filled with hatred and despair...so much so that he decides to punish his maker by killing him.
Frankenstein represents the scientific pursuit of humanity's greatest dreams and nightmares. The story is a parable about human arrogance and its consequences. It tells us that while it may be possible to create life, no one should do it out of hate or fear.
The novel has been adapted for television twice: in 1994 and 2017. Both versions were written by screenwriter James Vanderbilt (who also wrote the screenplay for the film version) and both starred Boris Karloff as the Monster.
Frankenstein has been cited as an influence on many writers including Stephen King, who named his 1991 novel Dark Tower IV: The Man Who Killed Joe Bellhill after a line in the book. King also cites Dracula as an influence on his own work.
Frankenstein has been referenced in many other works of fiction including comics, video games, and anime. In Walt Disney's 1955 animated classic, One Hundred Years of Solitude, Xolotl is inspired by the Monster from Frankenstein when he creates a plague upon being given the ability to destroy everything in his path.
A great and unforgettable monster is created by the design and tale. The creation's appearance and presence in the world aid in telling the tale of the major characters and what is truly at stake. Monsters exist in our brains, and transforming them into tangible forms is what makes them memorable.
Monsters are defined as "hideous or frightening creatures." However, not all monsters are scary. Some are funny, some are tragic, and some are both at the same time. What makes a monster memorable is its impact on the human mind. Transforming something that is horrible into something that is beautiful or interesting can make it more memorable.
The best way to make sure your monster is unforgettable is by giving it a face. If you look at history full of famous monsters, they almost always have one thing in common: a face. Whether it is Dracula with his bloodthirsty thirst or Frankenstein's monster who was built by Victor Frankenstein, every single one of them has been given a name and a face. Without them, they would be simple words on a page or screens. It is because of this reason that many people believe names are important when creating monsters.
People usually remember names better than abstract concepts or images. This is why doctors often give patients random letters instead of names, because it is easier for them to recall if they hear a sound or see a picture. Names also come in handy when trying to track someone down over social media.
Dread of government control is most likely the cultural fear that this creature portrays. As a whole, society has a lot of anxieties. The government may manage and control society by using these conscious or subconscious anxieties. For example, during World War II, people were afraid of being taken away from their homes and placed in camps. This fear contributed to the development of mass surveillance systems such as those used by the Nazis during their war crimes.
Another common social anxiety is that of loneliness. Many people are uncomfortable being alone, so they look to join groups or organizations. This desire to fit in with others leads to many peculiar behaviors including wearing clothes that other people wear, drinking alcohol to make friends feel comfortable, and even engaging in violence to ensure you are accepted.
In conclusion, society's fears include those related to government control, isolation, and conformity. These are just some examples of how people try to manage these anxieties.