CREATURE in Classic Quotes

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Quotes from Frankenstein by Mary Shelley
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 Current Search - creature in Frankenstein
1  You accuse me of murder, and yet you would, with a satisfied conscience, destroy your own creature.
Frankenstein By Mary Shelley
Get Context   In Chapter 10
2  I am an unfortunate and deserted creature, I look around and I have no relation or friend upon earth.
Frankenstein By Mary Shelley
Get Context   In Chapter 15
3  He must have been a noble creature in his better days, being even now in wreck so attractive and amiable.
Frankenstein By Mary Shelley
Get Context   In Letter 4
4  Remember that I am thy creature; I ought to be thy Adam, but I am rather the fallen angel, whom thou drivest from joy for no misdeed.
Frankenstein By Mary Shelley
Get Context   In Chapter 10
5  I am thy creature, and I will be even mild and docile to my natural lord and king if thou wilt also perform thy part, the which thou owest me.
Frankenstein By Mary Shelley
Get Context   In Chapter 10
6  I then reflected, and the thought made me shiver, that the creature whom I had left in my apartment might still be there, alive and walking about.
Frankenstein By Mary Shelley
Get Context   In Chapter 5
7  She was no longer that happy creature who in earlier youth wandered with me on the banks of the lake and talked with ecstasy of our future prospects.
Frankenstein By Mary Shelley
Get Context   In Chapter 9
8  For the first time, also, I felt what the duties of a creator towards his creature were, and that I ought to render him happy before I complained of his wickedness.
Frankenstein By Mary Shelley
Get Context   In Chapter 10
9  A selfish pursuit had cramped and narrowed me, until your gentleness and affection warmed and opened my senses; I became the same happy creature who, a few years ago, loved and beloved by all, had no sorrow or care.
Frankenstein By Mary Shelley
Get Context   In Chapter 6
10  I ate my breakfast with pleasure and was about to remove a plank to procure myself a little water when I heard a step, and looking through a small chink, I beheld a young creature, with a pail on her head, passing before my hovel.
Frankenstein By Mary Shelley
Get Context   In Chapter 11
11  This benefit was fully repaid; Justine was the most grateful little creature in the world: I do not mean that she made any professions I never heard one pass her lips, but you could see by her eyes that she almost adored her protectress.
Frankenstein By Mary Shelley
Get Context   In Chapter 6
12  It may therefore be judged indecent in me to come forward on this occasion, but when I see a fellow creature about to perish through the cowardice of her pretended friends, I wish to be allowed to speak, that I may say what I know of her character.
Frankenstein By Mary Shelley
Get Context   In Chapter 8
13  He played a sweet mournful air which I perceived drew tears from the eyes of his amiable companion, of which the old man took no notice, until she sobbed audibly; he then pronounced a few sounds, and the fair creature, leaving her work, knelt at his feet.
Frankenstein By Mary Shelley
Get Context   In Chapter 11
14  He had come forth from the hands of God a perfect creature, happy and prosperous, guarded by the especial care of his Creator; he was allowed to converse with and acquire knowledge from beings of a superior nature, but I was wretched, helpless, and alone.
Frankenstein By Mary Shelley
Get Context   In Chapter 15
15  She paused, weeping, and then continued, "I thought with horror, my sweet lady, that you should believe your Justine, whom your blessed aunt had so highly honoured, and whom you loved, was a creature capable of a crime which none but the devil himself could have perpetrated."
Frankenstein By Mary Shelley
Get Context   In Chapter 8
16  It was already one in the morning; the rain pattered dismally against the panes, and my candle was nearly burnt out, when, by the glimmer of the half-extinguished light, I saw the dull yellow eye of the creature open; it breathed hard, and a convulsive motion agitated its limbs.
Frankenstein By Mary Shelley
Get Context   In Chapter 5
17  I never saw a more interesting creature: his eyes have generally an expression of wildness, and even madness, but there are moments when, if anyone performs an act of kindness towards him or does him any the most trifling service, his whole countenance is lighted up, as it were, with a beam of benevolence and sweetness that I never saw equalled.
Frankenstein By Mary Shelley
Get Context   In Letter 4
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