VICE in Classic Quotes

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Quotes from Frankenstein by Mary Shelley
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 Current Search - vice in Frankenstein
1  I learned, from the views of social life which it developed, to admire their virtues and to deprecate the vices of mankind.
Frankenstein By Mary Shelley
Get Context   In Chapter 15
2  My revenge is of no moment to you; yet, while I allow it to be a vice, I confess that it is the devouring and only passion of my soul.
Frankenstein By Mary Shelley
Get Context   In Chapter 23
3  Your threats cannot move me to do an act of wickedness; but they confirm me in a determination of not creating you a companion in vice.
Frankenstein By Mary Shelley
Get Context   In Chapter 20
4  My vices are the children of a forced solitude that I abhor, and my virtues will necessarily arise when I live in communion with an equal.
Frankenstein By Mary Shelley
Get Context   In Chapter 17
5  If I have no ties and no affections, hatred and vice must be my portion; the love of another will destroy the cause of my crimes, and I shall become a thing of whose existence everyone will be ignorant.
Frankenstein By Mary Shelley
Get Context   In Chapter 17
6  I felt the greatest ardour for virtue rise within me, and abhorrence for vice, as far as I understood the signification of those terms, relative as they were, as I applied them, to pleasure and pain alone.
Frankenstein By Mary Shelley
Get Context   In Chapter 15
7  I then thought that my father would be unjust if he ascribed my neglect to vice or faultiness on my part, but I am now convinced that he was justified in conceiving that I should not be altogether free from blame.
Frankenstein By Mary Shelley
Get Context   In Chapter 4
8  For a long time I could not conceive how one man could go forth to murder his fellow, or even why there were laws and governments; but when I heard details of vice and bloodshed, my wonder ceased and I turned away with disgust and loathing.
Frankenstein By Mary Shelley
Get Context   In Chapter 13
9  Before, I looked upon the accounts of vice and injustice that I read in books or heard from others as tales of ancient days or imaginary evils; at least they were remote and more familiar to reason than to the imagination; but now misery has come home, and men appear to me as monsters thirsting for each other's blood.
Frankenstein By Mary Shelley
Get Context   In Chapter 9