Frankenstein's Monster titled 'Everybody But Me (in the world)'.
Full of grief and despair, Frankenstein retreats to the mountains to find peace within himself. The monster approaches Frankenstein on top of the mountain and insists that Frankenstein hear his plight. Here, the monster tells Frankenstein his story and pleads with him to create a female equivalent to himself so that he can hide from humanity with one of his own kind. Frankenstein agrees, but relents just before finishing the mate, aghast at the possibility of creating a race of monsters
Subject Matters: Dark ScienceLearn how science fiction helps build better monsters in film, literature, and beyond!
This Article Is Sponsored by Universal Pictures Home Entertainment
Science Fiction in Horror and Fantasy
Author: eawood Header artwork by: vladmrk
When one thinks of creatures that lurk in the realms of horror and fantasy, an often overlooked detail is how science influences their creation and how action and adventure bring their narrative to life.
Take the case of the Mummy, an age-old concept of fear of the dead coming back to life. To the ancient Egyptians, mummification itself was a form of science rooted in their religious beliefs. While Universal put a fantastical new spin on this iteration seen in 2017’s the Mummy, it still kept true to the r
really like the galaxy ^^
Like I’m Frankenstein
Turn my screws with mercy
Fix my wounds
Just stitch me
Hello! I would like to notify you that I've featured you on my surreal and abstract art blog over on Tumblr. Your work really fits the theme, and you can see it on artagainstsociety.tumblr.com. Of course, I have given you credit and linked to your page. If for any reason you don't want it published any longer, just send me a message and I'll delete it pronto. Thanks, and congratulations! Your art is beautiful. Please note: If you don't see your art right away on my blog, it is probably still in the queue and has yet to be posted.
ps: I'd like to post more of your art, please let me know if that can be allowed! With your page cited of course
I never got into the Frankenstein story much I can't comment much on the monster man himself in relation to your rendering of him other than you made him look very fantastic and relateable. I especially love his forehead.
I would love this if you ever made a print. You are amazingly talented.
You're very welcome to message or E-mail me at firstname.lastname@example.org if you are still interested in a print and we can make that happen!
Thanks for the support, I really appreciate it
Another great piece
Hat s off for recognizing it as Frankenstein's Moster and not as simply Frankenstein like so many others mistake it to be.