Ni: Frankenstein’s actions are enslaved by his vision of the future. In the beginning of the book, he loses himself in the creation of his monster. Frankenstein forgets everything, but the glory of creating life. Later, Frankenstein destroys the Creature’s bride to be because he is concerned about the long-term consequences of such an event. Frankenstein’s vision of the future becomes his reality. In the end, Frankenstein’s life purpose becomes destroying the being he once created.
Te: Frankenstein isn’t attracted to knowledge as in ends to itself. What attracts him to the old philosophers is their desire for immortality. In the mind of Frankenstein, this is a worthy goal. That’s why modern science doesn’t appeal to him at first. He doesn’t see the point of it. The moment Frankenstein realizes the potential of science, he decides to create life.
Fi: As the story progresses, Frankenstein becomes increasingly aware of his own feelings. In fact, sometimes that’s all he think about. When an innocent woman is arrested for a crime she didn’t commit, all Frankenstein thinks about is the pain of his own guilt. Frankenstein’s motivation changes from a desire for personal glory to desire for revenge by the end of the book.
Se: Frankenstein calms himself down by observing nature. This helps anchor himself to the here and now. Otherwise he is overwhelmed by the horror of his past, and the terrors of his future.