Thankfully this is not a common occurrence but Victor was not ready for the fallout.
I think the monster bears some responsibility as well. Looking like a bunch of dead body parts can't be easy. So, in his rage, the monster kills William (Victor’s younger brother). Then the monster kills the woman Victor is planning on marrying.
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Like the titular “monster” of the film, Frank Henenlotter’s low budget ode to Mary Shelley’s is something of a slapdash accident that probably shouldn’t exist.
It embraces its B-movie sensibilities with special effects gleefully uninterested in looking realistic, but their lack of authenticity charms instead of disappoints.Victor doesn't follow through which further angers the monster.I think, in the end, Shelly is commenting on human inability to play God in any way, shape or form.The film is ridiculous fun that uses Shelley’s template to tell its own goofy story, and the only thing it’s missing is a sequel.Someone tell Henenlotter the world is finally ready for are not physically hideous – in fact, they’re mostly perfect specimens of humanoid replication – but they are murderous monsters.My own personal affection for Burton’s creation comes not only from the nostalgic playtime, but from the clear amore that Burton himself has for the project.In Frankenweenie, we’re seeing not only Burton’s love for these monster stories, but the raw, non-commercialized creative id that has made Burton such a beloved filmmaker over the years.Neil Miller: captures the heart of the Frankenstein tale without ever really getting too far into the darker elements of the story.It’s told with the crafty, hand-made stop-motion visuals and a deep affection for classic monsters.Viktor should have considered the ramifications of assembling parts of dead people in case he actually brought one to life.It's that whole God/ creator/ responsibility dilemma.