Please help with homework The Island of Dr. Moreau: Wells rejects, in much of his writing

Wells rejects, in much of his writing, Victorian conventions of sexuality and presents in its place a more liberated view of sexuality—such as would be common to writers of late twentieth-century works. Yet his personal views do not seem to be shared by his narrator, Prendick. The only female characters in the novel are among the beast folk. How, in Prendick’s opinion, do the female beast folk differ from the males? In what ways do the females fall in line with—or violate—conventional Victorian stereotypes of women?

Asked on 05.06.2017 in English Literature.
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