When analyzing Frankenstein through the queer theory lens, it can be seen that Victor and his hidden sexual preference is represented through playing the role of god and creating a living man. The monster represents Victor’s homosexual feelings, and Victor copes with these feelings through the process of creating this deformed being. This monster is a representation of his creators repressed sexuality. He is a manifestation of Victor’s sexuality for reasons that include he encounters the monster, and then blocks him out. Although he attempts to eradicate the monster’s importance, he finds himself chasing this being and dealing with all the problems that come with his existence. This relates to how Victor may try to bury his true gay feelings but always must deal with them and acknowledge their reality. Victor’s fear of letting his inner self out to the general public can be displayed by how the public treats the monster. Although the monsters intentions were nothing but of benevolence, people still gave him cruel treatment. After hiding in the shadows for a long period of time watching a family, Frankenstein’s monster attempted to show himself to his idols bringing no wrong intentions. The family responded with disgust and horror just because of the Monsters appearance. This relates to how Victor feels about his sexuality in ways that if he displays his true colors, he will receive an unimaginable backlash. Another relation between coming out and receiving backlash comes into play after the murder of Elizabeth. If an innocent woman is slaughtered for being in relation to Victor, he or people in relation to him may receive ridicule for the sole purpose of Victor being gay. Examples of the queer theory are portrayed through Victor’s secrecy of his creations existence and importance. After the murders of various characters, Victor decides to keep the involvement of the daemon behind closed doors. For example, after William is mangled by the quenching grip of the monster, the innocent servant of Victor’s family is accused and questioned. Rather than coming out and admitting his creations faults, he decides to keep the existence of the murderer a secret. Mary Shelley uses this to figuratively represent how he hides his sexuality, even though he knows it is the truth. Victor’s acceptance of his creature is kept hidden, until he begins a quest to track and kill his creature. Through this tracking of the monster, Victor figuratively submits to his monster, which also represents his submission to his confined sexuality. He knows the monster is more robust and fit for the Arctic terrain, yet he subverts to chasing this taunting being across the globe. By following his creature, he is accepting his role as the submissive in order to cope with his hidden persona.