In Chapter 16, of 'Frankenstein' when the monster wakes up and finds that his family had left him, angry he burns the cottage down. Then he journeyed for weeks and months before he makes it to Geneva.
While the monster was hiding under the shade of a cypress tree, he sees a beautiful young girl, who came running towards the shores. Suddenly her foot slips, and she begins to drown. The monster comes out of his hiding and grabs the girl and saves her. The father of the girl thinks that he is hurting her, so he shots him with a gun. Not getting appreciated for his act of benevolence rather being treated like this he vows to take vengeance on humans.
<u>The first victim of his revenge was William Frankenstein, who was the youngest brother of Victor. </u>
The details from the historical fiction piece "Marie Curie and the Discovery of Radioactivity" that support Marie's factual statement are:
In the winter, it was so cold that she emptied her closet, piling the clothes on the bed so she'd be warm enough to sleep.
The question is not complete since it does not provide the options to answer, here are the options:
A) She also met the man who soon became her husband—Pierre Curie, a brilliant young physicist as promising (and poor) as Marie.
B) A moment later, people passing by the School of Physics and Chemistry were treated to a sight not often seen on the fashionable streets of Paris in the early 1900s: a bareheaded young woman in a laboratory smock, ripping eagerly into the pile of heavy sacks and burying her hands in . . . dirt?
C) In the winter, it was so cold that she emptied her closet, piling the clothes on the bed so she'd be warm enough to sleep.
D) No one, the Curies included, had ever seen this element. Still, the husband-and-wife team had given it a name: radium.
The original paragraph is describing a winter scene where the narrator explains how did Marie Curie managed to keep warm during the hard times then the line in option C is giving a detailed description of the same situation in a simplified version with simpler sentences that confirm the same idea.