I like how the mechanics reinforce the theme: the way that the view-points of these two characters are so incompatible. It's almost like an argument simulator. The creature tries to persuade the Doctor with happy memories of the creature's humanity, while Frankenstein rebukes these arguments with his own memories of bitter loss.
I like the concept, for sure, but I have two criticisms:
The font in the Dr. Frankenstein section was hard to read.
The game doesn't really capture the feel of the novel. The point-counter-point thing is great, keep that, but what about the creature's own bitterness? Its loneliness and rejection? If you look at the timeline of things, it is the creature who is bitter first, and then seeks to destroy his creator's happiness. And the creature doesn't sacrifice body parts, or heal them. That's not part of the story.
And what about the war in Frankenstein's heart over how he feels about the creature? The mixed disgust and sympathy for his creation? The feel of this game is more that the creature is innocent and happy, while the Doctor is the unhappy and vengeful one. This is a reversal of the first half of the novel, and doesn't include at all the second-half where Frankenstein himself is overcome with vengeance. This Frankenstein has no reason to hate his creation.
I understand if the idea is to keep the game more open-ended, able to tell stories that are different than the Frankenstein book. But it seems to me that this game can't tell the story of Frankenstein either. "During confrontation scenes, you are facing the creature and trying to convince it to come back to your side." This isn't what Frankenstein wants in the book. He's disgusted by the creature. And anyway, in this version, where's the conflict? Why doesn't the creature want to come back to his side? Why does the Doctor hurt the creature when it tries to escape? Why does the doctor's bitterness counter the creature's happiness? What is that simulating?
Overall, I like how this is a specific version of a game like Cut to the Chase: one where the focus is on the inter-personal conflict scenes, and not on the running away part. It just needs some more work to really come together, I feel, and deserve the title of "The Doctor and Frankenstein". (Although, I would change that title as well, considering that the Doctor and Frankenstein are the same person. I referred to the Doctor as Frankenstein, btw, in my review above. Just fyi if that was confusing anyone.)