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"Good night, sweet Safie"
In chapter 12, the concept of family is seen for the whole section. "They were not entirely happy. The young man and his companion often went apart and appeared to weep. I saw no cause for their unhappiness, but I was deeply affected by it." (page 91)
Chapter 13 shows the theme of ambition. The monster strives to know the language that the cottagers speak. "My days were spent in close attention, that I might more speedily master the language..." (page 99)
Romanticism is depicted within chapter 14. "The Turk quickly perceived the impression that his daughter had made on the heart of Felix and endeavored to secure him more entirely in his interests by the promise of her hand in marriage..." (Page 104)
Prejudice against the monster, from Felix is clearly shown at the end of chapter 15. "Felix darted forward, and with supernatural force tore me from his father, to whose knees I clung; in a transport of fury, he dashed me to the ground and struck me violently with a stick." (Page 115)
Revenge is introduced by the Monster at beginning of chapter 16, after the incident at the cottage. "Cursed, cursed creator! Why did I live? Why, in that instant, did I not extinguish the spark of existence which you had so wantonly bestowed? I know not; despair had not yet taken possession of me; my feelings were those of rage and revenge." (Page 116)
In chapter 17, the Monster craves love and affection, relating to the theme, Romanticism. "You must create a female for me with whom I can live in the interchange of those sympathies necessary for my being. This you alone can do, and I demand it of you as a right which you must not refuse to concede." (Page 124)
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