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The Way Shelley and Fowles Present the Socially Excluded Guys are numbered among beasts who renounce society, whereby they are destitute of regulations and the ordination of all civility. Hence this helps to ensure that guys, in production are best, but when compared to justice and the law, are the worst of creatures. (p.36 intro The Tempest by William Shakespeare, edited by Frank Kermode 1961) For the purpose of this essay, I shall focus my comparison on Victor and Clegg and analyse the language they use. I'll also learn more about the shape and structure used and give a personal response which will include some commentary about the novels concerning their social/historical and literary contexts. People's behaviour in social roles makes possible the life of a society and its members. Social roles are learned from culture, which defines how they should be performed. They aren't instinctive. However, people learn many roles during childhood by observing their parents and other adults. But on the other hand problems may result if the demands of one role interfere with those of another. This situation is known as role conflict. Victor and Clegg are excluded by society primarily because they've transgressed society's boundaries, that is to say, Victor plays God and creates "a new species which would bless him as its creator" p.52 ; his male monster is built from old body parts and strange chemicals because he is determined to learn about "the secrets of heaven and hell"p.37. Ironically, Victor creates a "hideous wretch" p.73 which is "an outcast in the world forever" p.129. However, this "filthy daemon" p.73 is initially gentle and has a kind, baby-like nature, just like normal humans. Paradoxically, the monster is actually.