Who Is Responsible for William's Death in Mary Shelley's Frankenstein

Many people could be held responsible for immature William’s death, including the terrifying monster, the cruel villagers, stout Clerval, independent Felix, devoted Frankenstein and even the petit William himself. But the blame can only be attributed if we can dissect the intricate web of guilt. Many people may refer to the person, or in this case creature, who committed the crimes fault However, the people may refer to the dastardly act physical motion was based on many emotional triggers, all of which could have been prevented. Let us delve deeper in to the pit of foul equivocate.
The most obvious person, or more accurately creature, to blame is the monster as he committed this dreadful act. In many courts of law, are included, they would find him guilty with murder. The monster even admits to killing William ‘...I killed your brother and I laughed...’ It’s clear that the monster actually killed William but there is a difference in committing the crime and causing it. The monster is not an adult. He has the same life span as a month old baby. If a baby killed another child then they would not be blamed for their own actions.   Their parents would be. I don’t believe that the monster should be held liable for his actions.
However, in the courts of law, the monster’s parents or parent would have to pay for the damages and have their child taken away from them. Frankenstein met the monster with disappointment, dismay and disgust- the monster needed guidance, kindness and care.   Frankenstein was a terrible parent; he provided none of these requirements and rejected the monster from the start. I think Frankenstein was most to blame for the killing of his brother.
It is fair to question Felix’s involvement in the death of William, though he did not directly know him, as he was the person who inspired the monster for revenge. Indeed the monster ends their brief, exciting and exhilarating meeting by running out of the door and shouting ‘Revenge! Revenge! ’ Felix, who...