These are the sources and citations used to research How does Mary Shelley explore the idea of monstrosity in Frankenstein?. This bibliography was generated on Cite This For Me on
In-text: (Allen, 2014)
Your Bibliography: Allen, S., 2014. Mary Shelley’s ‘Frankenstein’ is a Cautionary Tale on the Monstrosity of which Humans are Capable. [online] Oxford Summer School 2015 with Oxford Royale Academy. Available at: <http://www.oxford-royale.co.uk/articles/shelley-frankenstein.html> [Accessed 12 January 2015].
In-text: (Haddad, 2010)
Your Bibliography: Haddad, S., 2010. Women as the Submissive Sex in Mary Shelley's 'Frankenstein'. Student Pulse, [online] 2(01). Available at: <http://www.studentpulse.com/articles/139/women-as-the-submissive-sex-in-mary-shelleys-frankenstein> [Accessed 13 January 2015].
In-text: (Shelley, 1992)
Your Bibliography: Shelley, M., 1992. Frankenstein. 2nd ed. London: Penguin Classics.
In-text: (Smith, 2011)
Your Bibliography: Smith, N., 2011. Elements of Romanticism in Frankenstein by Mary Shelley. [online] Articlemyriad.com. Available at: <http://www.articlemyriad.com/elements-romanticism-frankenstein/> [Accessed 12 January 2015].
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