Frankenstein

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Frankenstein by Mind Map: Frankenstein

1. Themes

1.1. The Monstrous

1.2. Man and Nature

1.3. The Doppelganger

1.4. Society & Justice

1.5. Sexuality & love

1.6. Science & ambition

1.7. Alienation & Isolation

1.8. Education & Language

1.9. Good & Evil

1.10. Gender

1.11. Birth & Death

1.12. Parents & Children

1.13. Free will & Destiny

2. Form & Structure

2.1. Epistolic techniques

2.2. Framed narrative

2.3. Reliability & focalization

2.4. Intertextuality

2.5. Paratextuality

2.6. Symbols

3. Readings & Interpretations

3.1. Contemporary reception

3.2. Feminism

3.3. Marxism

3.4. Psycho-analysis

3.5. Structuralism

3.6. Modern & Postmodern

4. Context

4.1. Rousseau & the social contract

4.2. Hartley & Locke on education

4.3. Burke on the Sublime

4.4. Evolutionary theory

4.5. Galvanism

4.6. Materialism vs. Vitalism

4.7. Physiogomy & Phrenology

4.8. The French revoltion & social unrest

4.9. Romanticism

4.10. The Gothic tradition

4.11. William Godwin

4.12. Mary Wollstonecraft

4.13. Mary Shelley's biography

5. Language

5.1. Juxtapositioning

5.2. Figurative language

5.3. Irony

5.4. Pathos

5.5. Oxymoron

5.6. Rhetoric

5.7. Archetypes

5.8. Aporia

6. Characters & Relationships

6.1. Walton

6.2. Victor

6.3. The creature

6.4. Clerval

6.5. The DeLacey family

6.6. The Frankenstein family

6.7. Minor characters

7. Settings

7.1. Geneva

7.2. The Arctic

7.3. The Orkney Islands

7.4. The Rhine Journey

7.5. Ingolstadt