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Frankenstein

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The legacy of Frankenstein or The Modern Prometheus, one of the most famous of the English Gothic novels of the eighteenth and nineteenth centuries, lives on through the modern cultural icons of the mad scientist and the demonic creation that always seem to threaten to destroy humankind. Through Victor Frankenstein, Shelley addresses the triumph of scientific knowledge in eighteenth-century England over the superstitions and bigotry of religious vanity in the understanding of nature, a process that began a ...
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Overview

The legacy of Frankenstein or The Modern Prometheus, one of the most famous of the English Gothic novels of the eighteenth and nineteenth centuries, lives on through the modern cultural icons of the mad scientist and the demonic creation that always seem to threaten to destroy humankind. Through Victor Frankenstein, Shelley addresses the triumph of scientific knowledge in eighteenth-century England over the superstitions and bigotry of religious vanity in the understanding of nature, a process that began a century earlier with the Age of the Enlightenment.

A monster assembled by a scientist from parts of dead bodies develops a mind of his own as he learns to loathe himself and hate his creator.

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Editorial Reviews

Library Bookwatch
Frankenstein's new look tailors a play for performance and provides a strong plot suitable for contemporary drama.
James Hynes
. . .[T]he novel Frankenstein is quite a read. . . .It's highly Romantic, in the literary sense. . .[there is] a good deal of attractive torment and self-doubt, from both Victor Frankenstein and his creation. . . .If ever a book needed to be placed in context, it's Frankenstein. —The New York Times Book Review
Children's Literature
Children may know of the monster Frankenstein, the giant creature made from the body parts of dead people and brought to life by a mad scientist. But they may not know that this horrible monster wanted more than anything to find his family and friends and receive their love. In this "Stepping Stone Classic," Mary Shelly's well-loved horror story has been adapted into modern language for beginning readers. The short, illustrated chapters will enchant young people with the tale of Victor Frankenstein, his quest for the secret of life, and the terrible monster that haunted him until his death. Readers will sympathize with and understand Frankenstein's remorse for bringing life from the dead when they learn of the pain and sadness he feels upon discovering that it is his own face that frightens innocent people. As always, this great story is filled with excitement. 2000, Random House, $3.99. Ages 7 to 10. Reviewer: Jessica Becker
Children's Literature - Joyce Rice
The classic story of the scientist who wanted to create life at any cost is a favorite of adolescent readers. The illustrations in this version are simple and eye-catching. Hundreds of annotations concerning customs, geography and architecture of the period are included in sidebars. This supplemental information will likely be welcomed by the adult reader who has returned to the classic for a second reading. However, the notes presented on each page were distracting, since one's eye was constantly drawn away from the story to the sidebars. There are better versions of this tale for the middle school reader that will encourage full concentration on the story.
Library Journal
Thanks to the recent film version, Frankenstein is again a hot property. This duo represent both ends of the gamut of editions currently available. Dover offers a no-frills, unabridged text for a buck, while Underwood-Miller's version is illustrated with more than 45 full-page drawings by artist Bernie Wrightson and has an introduction by Stephen King. Let your budget be your guide.
School Library Journal
Gr 7 Up- The name Frankenstein conjures a host of screen and cartoon images. This radio theatre presentation of Mary Shelley's horror story done by the St. Charles Players uses language compatible with the original text. The script is coupled with appropriate sound effects including some bloodcurdling screams. The combination should encourage student listeners to learn about Dr. Victor Frankenstein and his monstrous creation. There are contemporary issues in this classic novel's themes such as the moral implications of scientific discovery and how one person's zeal for success can affect others. Although the emotional portrayal of multiple deaths is sometimes melodramatic and the wooden speech of the monster is appropriately pathetic, overall the company moves briskly and skillfully through the story. This recording is best suited for use as a classroom aid in introducing or reviewing the book. Also, it might prove valuable to students preparing a radio theatre adaptation. The thin cardboard jacket is not sturdy enough for frequent circulation and cover art is minimal. Cassettes are clearly marked, and each side is announced. This presentation of Frankenstein is a useful but not essential purchase for school libraries.-Barbara Wysocki, Cora J. Belden Library, Rocky Hill, CT Copyright 1999 Cahners Business Information.
James Hynes
. . .[T]he novel Frankenstein is quite a read. . . .It's highly Romantic, in the literary sense. . .[there is] a good deal of attractive torment and self-doubt, from both Victor Frankenstein and his creation. . . .If ever a book needed to be placed in context, it's Frankenstein. --The New York Times Book Review
From the Publisher
   • "Frankenstein launched an entire genre of dystopian fiction, and a legacy of horror at the consequences of unbridled experimentation." --Daily Telegraph
Library Journal
This classic tale of horror and obsession features an appropriately overwrought reading by three talented British actors. Dr. Victor Frankenstein becomes enslaved to the idea of reanimating the dead, spending years in a manic frenzy of scientific study and creation. But once his monster lives, Frankenstein is so horrified by the ugliness of "the demoniacal corpse" that he abandons it, never imagining that they will meet again in murderous circumstances. Daniel Philpott does most of the narration, employing a Germanic accent when he voices the good doctor's dialog. Roger May does a superb job as Capt. Robert Walton. The best performance, though, is by Jonathan Oliver as the Daemon. He makes listeners feel pity and compassion for this creature who longs only for love and intellectual stimulation; instead, he cannot help but be the personification of evil in his own mania for vengeance. VERDICT The reading is well paced, and the narrators are not afraid to sound overwrought when appropriate.—B. Allison Gray, Santa Barbara P.L., Goleta Branch, CA
Publisher's Weekly
"This is the definitive collectors edition and is a stunning and impressive uanabridged representation of a classic literary work."

- Publisher's Weekly
From Barnes & Noble
Shelley's classic hints in part at the possible dangers inherent in the pursuit of pure science; it also portrays the injustice of a society which persecutes outcasts such as the "Monster." Disturbing and profoundly moving, Frankenstein has become part of our own mythology.
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Product Details

  • ISBN-13: 9781428101135
  • Publisher: Recorded Books, LLC
  • Publication date: 4/28/2006

Meet the Author

Mary Shelley (née Wollstonecraft Godwin; 30 August 1797 - 1 February 1851) was an English novelist, short story writer, dramatist, essayist, biographer, and travel writer, best known for her Gothic novel Frankenstein: or, The Modern Prometheus (1818). She also edited and promoted the works of her husband, the Romantic poet and philosopher Percy Bysshe Shelley. Her father was the political philosopher William Godwin, and her mother was the philosopher and feminist Mary Wollstonecraft.

Mary Godwin's mother died when she was eleven days old; afterwards, she and her older half-sister, Fanny Imlay, were reared by her father. When Mary was four, Godwin married his neighbour, Mary Jane Clairmont. Godwin provided his daughter with a rich, if informal, education, encouraging her to adhere to his liberal political theories. In 1814, Mary Godwin began a romantic relationship with one of her father's political followers, the married Percy Bysshe Shelley. Together with Mary's stepsister, Claire Clairmont, they left for France and travelled through Europe; upon their return to England, Mary was pregnant with Percy's child. Over the next two years, she and Percy faced ostracism, constant debt, and the death of their prematurely born daughter. They married in late 1816 after the suicide of Percy Shelley's first wife, Harriet.

In 1816, the couple famously spent a summer with Lord Byron, John William Polidori, and Claire Clairmont near Geneva, Switzerland, where Mary conceived the idea for her novel Frankenstein. The Shelleys left Britain in 1818 for Italy, where their second and third children died before Mary Shelley gave birth to her last and only surviving child, Percy Florence. In 1822, her husband drowned when his sailing boat sank during a storm near Viareggio. A year later, Mary Shelley returned to England and from then on devoted herself to the upbringing of her son and a career as a professional author. The last decade of her life was dogged by illness, probably caused by the brain tumour that was to kill her at the age of 53.

Until the 1970s, Mary Shelley was known mainly for her efforts to publish Percy Shelley's works and for her novel Frankenstein, which remains widely read and has inspired many theatrical and film adaptations. Recent scholarship has yielded a more comprehensive view of Mary Shelley's achievements.

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Read an Excerpt

LETTER I

To Mrs. Saville, England

ST. PETERSBURGH, Dec. 11th, 17-.

YOU will rejoice to hear that no disaster has accompanied the commencement of an enterprise which you have regarded with such evil forebodings. I arrived here yesterday; and my first task is to assure my dear sister of my welfare, and increasing confidence in the success of my undertaking.

I am already far north of London; and as I walk in the streets of Petersburgh, I feel a cold northern breeze play upon my cheeks, which braces my nerves, and fills me with delight. Do you understand this feeling? This breeze, which has travelled from the regions towards which I am advancing, gives me a foretaste of those icy climes. Inspirited by this wind of promise, my day dreams become more fervent and vivid. I try in vain to be persuaded that the pole is the seat of frost and desolation; it ever presents itself to my imagination as the region of beauty and delight. There, Margaret, the sun is for ever visible; its broad disk just skirting the horizon, and diffusing a perpetual splendour. There - for with your leave, my sister, I will put some trust in preceding navigators - there snow and frost are banished; and, sailing over a calm sea, we may be wafted to a land surpassing in wonders and in beauty every region hitherto discovered on the habitable globe. Its productions and features may be without example, as the phenomena of the heavenly bodies undoubtedly are in those undiscovered solitudes. What may not be expected in a country of eternal light? I may there discover the wondrous power which attracts the needle; and may regulate a thousand celestial observations, that require only this voyage to render their seeming eccentricities consistent for ever. I shall satiate my ardent curiosity with the sight of a part of the world never before visited, and may tread a land never before imprinted by the foot of man. These are my enticements, and they are sufficient to conquer all fear of danger or death, and to induce me to commence this laborious voyage with the joy a child feels when he embarks in a little boat, with his holiday mates, on an expedition of discovery up his native river. But, supposing all these conjectures to be false, you cannot contest the inestimable benefit which I shall confer on all mankind to the last generation, by discovering a passage near the pole to those countries, to reach which at present so many months are requisite; or by ascertaining the secret of the magnet, which, if at all possible, can only be effected by an undertaking such as mine.

These reflections have dispelled the agitation with which I began my letter, and I feel my heart glow with an enthusiasm which elevates me to heaven; for nothing contributes so much to tranquillise the mind as a steady purpose - a point on which the soul may fix its intellectual eye. This expedition has been the favourite dream of my early years. I have read with ardour the accounts of the various voyages which have been made in the prospect of arriving at the North Pacific Ocean through the seas which surround the pole. You may remember that a history of all the voyages made for purposes of discovery composed the whole of our good uncle Thomas's library. My education was neglected, yet I was passionately fond of reading. These volumes were my study day and night, and my familiarity with them increased that regret which I had felt, as a child, on learning that my father's dying injunction had forbidden my uncle to allow me to embark in a seafaring life.

These visions faded when I perused, for the first time, those poets whose effusions entranced my soul, and lifted it to heaven. I also became a poet, and for one year lived in a Paradise of my own creation; I imagined that I also might obtain a niche in the temple where the names of Homer and Shakspeare are consecrated. You are well acquainted with my failure, and how heavily I bore the disappointment. But just at that time I inherited the fortune of my cousin, and my thoughts were turned into the channel of their earlier bent.

Six years have passed since I resolved on my present undertaking. I can, even now, remember the hour from which I dedicated myself to this great enterprise. I commenced by inuring my body to hardship. I accompanied the whale-fishers on several expeditions to the North Sea; I voluntarily endured cold, famine, thirst, and want of sleep; I often worked harder than the common sailors during the day, and devoted my nights to the study of mathematics, the theory of medicine, and those branches of physical science from which a naval adventurer might derive the greatest practical advantage. Twice I actually hired myself as an under-mate in a Greenland whaler, and acquitted myself to admiration. I must own I felt a little proud when my captain offered me the second dignity in the vessel, and entreated me to remain with the greatest earnestness; so valuable did he consider my services.

And now, dear Margaret, do I not deserve to accomplish some great purpose? My life might have been passed in ease and luxury; but I preferred glory to every enticement that wealth placed in my path. Oh, that some encouraging voice would answer in the affirmative! My courage and my resolution is firm; but my hopes fluctuate and my spirits are often depressed. I am about to proceed on a long and difficult voyage, the emergencies of which will demand all my fortitude: I am required not only to raise the spirits of others, but sometimes to sustain my own, when theirs are failing.

This is the most favourable period for travelling in Russia. They fly quickly over the snow in their sledges; the motion is pleasant, and, in my opinion, far more agreeable than that of an English stage-coach. The cold is not excessive, if you are wrapped in furs - a dress which I have already adopted; for there is a great difference between walking the deck and remaining seated motionless for hours, when no exercise prevents the blood from actually freezing in your veins. I have no ambition to lose my life on the post-road between St. Petersburgh and Archangel.
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Table of Contents

About the Series
About This Volume
Pt. 1 Frankenstein: The Complete Text in Cultural Context
Introduction: Biographical and Historical Context 3
The Complete Text 19
Contextual Documents 190
from Things as They Are, or The Adventures of Caleb Williams (1794) 193
from Maria, or The Wrongs of Woman (1798) 197
[On Creation] (1531-1538) 201
from Emile, or On Education (1762) 205
A Discourse, Introductory to a Course of Lectures on Chemistry (1802) 211
from The Sorrows of Young Werther (1774) 222
from De viribus electricitatis in motu musculari (1791) 224
A Galvanized Corpse (1836) 224
Frankenstein's Laboratory (James Whale's Frankenstein, 1931) 225
The Creature and His Bride-to-Be (The Bride of Frankenstein, 1935) 225
The Creature Enchained (The Bride of Frankenstein, 1935) 226
Frankenstein and the Racialized Creature (The Model Man, 1850) 226
"The Brummagem Frankenstein" (1866) 227
"The Irish Frankenstein" (1882) 228
Charles Ogle as the Creature (Edison's Frankenstein, 1910) 229
Boris Karloff as the Creature (James Whale's Frankenstein, 1931) 230
Christopher Lee as the Creature (The Curse of Frankenstein, 1957) 231
Keith Jochim as the Creature (Victor Gialanella's Frankenstein, 1981) 232
The Creature Attacking His Maker (Kenneth Branagh's Mary Shelley's Frankenstein, 1994) 233
Pt. 2 Frankenstein: A Case Study in Contemporary Criticism
A Critical History of Frankenstein 237
Psychoanalytic Criticism and Frankenstein 262
The Monster and the Maternal Thing: Mary Shelley's Critique of Ideology 280
Feminist Criticism and Frankenstein 296
"Cooped Up" with "Sad Trash": Domesticity and the Sciences in Frankenstein 313
Gender Criticism and Frankenstein 334
Lesbian Panic and Mary Shelley's Frankenstein 349
Marxist Criticism and Frankenstein 368
The "Workshop of Filthy Creation": A Marxist Reading of Frankenstein 384
Cultural Criticism and Frankenstein 396
Frankenstein of the Nineties: The Composite Body 416
Combining Perspectives on Frankenstein 432
Reflections of Excess: Frankenstein, the French Revolution, and Monstrosity 435
Glossary of Critical and Theoretical Terms 450
About the Contributors 469
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Customer Reviews

Average Rating 3.5
( 259 )
Rating Distribution

5 Star

(102)

4 Star

(63)

3 Star

(40)

2 Star

(18)

1 Star

(36)

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See All Sort by: Showing 1 – 20 of 262 Customer Reviews
  • Posted October 30, 2011

    more from this reviewer

    Oxford Classic Edition is the Best Edition of Frankenstein

    This is a reprint of the original text. It is considerably different from other versions, and the sections that were altered in later editions are included in appendices for the reader's use or curiosity. The Oxford edition, like their other classics, offers many notes on the text, additional resources, a chronology of the author's life, and many explanatory notes that help the reader move right along in the text. I highly recommend this version for schools. I used this in a college class and made a much more efficient use of my time because the legwork that the editors have done to provide comments and notes saved me from having to discover allusions or references for myself or skip them altogether.

    It's a great story. If you chose to look more closely, this book raises a lot of questions about human interests at their core. The book, although almost two centuries old, raises questions that are still relevant today - some of which still have no definite answer.

    30 out of 30 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted November 14, 2011

    Terrible copy!

    With missing passages and characters in place of letters, this version is a ghastly abomination of Shelley's masterpiece, and more than challenging to read. There are better copies out there!

    9 out of 10 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted July 11, 2011

    This copy is CRAP!!

    Don't get this copy!! There is gibberish all over the place from Google that, in my opinion, is too distracting to be overlooked. I haven't even read the book yet and just deleted my copy from my nook in search for a better version!

    4 out of 6 people found this review helpful.

    Was this review helpful? Yes  No   Report this review
  • Anonymous

    Posted November 3, 2002

    Not for the weak of intellect.

    The writing style is dated and can be challenging. Once I let the story grab me though, I found a story I only thought I knew. Not a "horror" story by todays standards, but a thought provoking story of science for science sake.

    4 out of 6 people found this review helpful.

    Was this review helpful? Yes  No   Report this review
  • Posted July 7, 2012

    more from this reviewer

    Should I review a classic? Really, what's the point? This book i

    Should I review a classic? Really, what's the point? This book is historic and mandatory reading for many high schools and a true insight into the European era it was written (1818). Language, thoughts, opinions, attitudes, social classes, locations - it's all there. It's like a time machine and that aspect of the book is fasinating. Then there's the classic elements...
    This is true gothic horror. It's not blood and guts and "shoot'em up" that is all too necessary to hold an audiences' attention in today's world. "Frankenstein" is psychological terror in the same vein as "what's hiding around the corner." We follow Victor's inner thoughts and paranoia as he sinks deeper and deeper into depression, fear and finally resolve that he must kill the monster he created or die trying.
    As someone who was an avid reader in high school - but not the mandatory assignments, (my personal classics are more modern works) - it is quite a few years after my graduation. I picked up "Frankenstein" because it is my son's mandatory summer reader. Once I started, I couldn't put it down.
    But again - reviewing a classic? Okay - some may find this a lame excuse, but I only rated it 4 out of 5 stars because of my upbringing in the modern "shoot'em up" world. The meanings were all there for me - man vs God, man vs woman, etc... But there were too many coincidences within the story that made me shake my head in disbelief. Europe is a continent and not someone's neighborhood where even then it would be difficult to find someone hiding from you. But if you can shut down your reasoning and throw disbelief to the howling wind, "Frankenstein" has the fear factor to keep you awake and wondering at night who or what could be lurking around your neighborhood.
    One final note: For any high schooler thinking about skipping this mandatory reading assignment and watching the movie instead, just plan on testing for a GED after you wise up. The Boris Karloff version sticks to the book about as closely as the Abbott and Costello film. In fact, check out Gene Wilder in "Young Frankenstein" and write your report on that one. At least your teacher will have a few laughs grading your paper!

    2 out of 3 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted July 31, 2011

    Me Amazing

    Nothing more to say...

    2 out of 7 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted January 3, 2011

    I Also Recommend:

    A Worthwile Classic

    While this specific downloadable edition of Frankenstien I do not suggest (it lacks many important things such as discernable chapters and has the Google logo sprinkled throught in the most inconvienent places). Mary Shelly's Frankenstien is one of the few "classic" novels worth such an esteemed title, telling the tale of an unloved outcast and how a lack of compassion can turn a blank slate of a person into a vengeful monster.

    2 out of 2 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted March 8, 2000

    My personal favorite

    Frankenstein is the simple best book ever written (in my opinion). It relates to various sides of our lives, it is philosophical and exciting to read. It should be a must read for humanity because it teaches important lessons for life. It is very deep and emotional. Please do not think of any horror pictures that misinterpret the book, and thus mislead you.

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted February 7, 2000

    A Classic Tragedy

    When I first started reading this book I did not know what to expect. I found myself surprised at the differences between the book and the movie versions I had seen. It is a very well written book and I really liked how Mary Shelly developed the character of the frankenstien monster as an intelligent and lonely creature. The book had a much deeper message than I expected. I was expecting to read just another horror story and found myself stumbling upon a masterpiece.

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted December 10, 1999

    understanding the feelings of a mother:mary shelley in frankestein

    we all know frankestein as the monster.in this book you understand the feelings of mother who has the heartbreak of his dead child, how she was disappointed,how hard she tried to give birth to his child who left the world she was living in.

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted November 4, 2014

    Render

    Cool.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted November 3, 2014

    Whisper

    Let's do this#

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  • Anonymous

    Posted November 3, 2014

    Leaf (ImpostoRox39)

    Impostering is my specialty!

    Was this review helpful? Yes  No   Report this review
  • Anonymous

    Posted November 3, 2014

    Elly

    Okay! I'll do it!

    Was this review helpful? Yes  No   Report this review
  • Anonymous

    Posted November 3, 2014

    Kat

    When do we start?

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  • Anonymous

    Posted October 24, 2014

    To All Supporters: WE WILL CRUSH ETHEREAL

    THIS IS WHERE IT WILL HAPPEN: WE WILL SPREAD OUT AND TAKE THEM ONE BY ONE. IF THEY RESIST, THEY DIE.

    Was this review helpful? Yes  No   Report this review
  • Anonymous

    Posted October 1, 2014

    To Star

    Two months later, Star notices. No, Demi ain't part of Ethereal. She's only been here this long without you detecting. Good job.

    Was this review helpful? Yes  No   Report this review
  • Anonymous

    Posted September 16, 2014

    TO HOPE/HIKEN

    So please dpn't RP Hiken....She's taken. IS

    0 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted September 14, 2014

    To arkit

    I respondd. ~ivyit.

    0 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted September 3, 2014

    Poopkit

    Comes in and poops on the floor.

    0 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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