Modern Frankenstein Creative Writing

Excerpt from Creative Writing :


Taking the place of the clever but melancholy Dr. Frankenstein, would be an illustrious and famed plastic surgeon named Mars von Meinstein. With a billion-dollar practice located on the most expensive piece of real estate in Beverly Hills, Meinstein grows tired of over-charging spoiled wealthy women for tummy tucks, lip and face injections and liposuction. He becomes tired of improving the appearance of human life. Rather, he longs to create human life.

Meinstein becomes obsessed with the idea of creating the perfect woman. With a Masters degree in computer science and engineering as well, Meinstein becomes convinced he can fashion a computerized brain that can act as a cockpit for the rest of the body, adjusting the physical appearance of this human body to reflect the changing values of beauty which change with the times. For example, if bony, flat-chested figures become the hippest thing in beauty and fashion, as they were with Kate Moss in the nineties and Twiggy in the seventies, then the computerized brain can dictate that necessary appearance to the rest of the body, which will instantly adjust, and the size of the bust, stomach and legs will shrink. On the other hand, if curvaceous figures like those of Beyonce and Kim Kardashian are all the rage, the brain will dictate those instructions to the body, which will again, instantly adapt, becoming rounder and fuller.

Meinstein fastidiously perfects his woman, testing her programming, fine-tuning her bone structure, widening her perfect blue eyes, and buffing the hues of her porcelain skin. Finally, the woman is ready to showcase for the world. Using a handheld remote, Meinstein gives her a derriere that's evocative of the Kardashian clan and a chest of the latest Victoria's Secret model. He changes her hair from blonde to red, and grows it down to her shoulders. He straightens it, adding soft waves. "Angela," Meinstein calls, "Open your…

Cite This Creative Writing:

"Modern Frankenstein" (2012, January 05) Retrieved May 25, 2020, from

"Modern Frankenstein" 05 January 2012. Web.25 May. 2020. <>

"Modern Frankenstein", 05 January 2012, Accessed.25 May. 2020,