More Books:

Dracula
Language: un
Pages: 56
Authors: Bram Stoker
Categories: Children's stories
Type: BOOK - Published: 2010 - Publisher: Evans Brothers

Retold for younger readers, Bram Stoker's 1897 classic was so popular upon publication that a paperback was published just three years later.This chilling tale, which is told through the diaries and letters of the main character, is the story of Count Dracula, a vampire who comes to England from Transylvania
Dracula's Crypt
Language: en
Pages: 173
Authors: Joseph Valente
Categories: Literary Criticism
Type: BOOK - Published: 2002 - Publisher: University of Illinois Press

"An ingenious reappraisal of a classic text, Dracula's Crypt presents Stoker's novel as a subtly ironic commentary on England's preoccupation with racial purity. Probing psychobiographical, political, and cultural elements of Stoker's background and milieu, Joseph Valente distinguishes Stoker's viewpoint from that of his virulently racist, hypermasculine vampire hunters, showing how
Dracula
Language: en
Pages: 48
Authors: Bram Stoker
Categories: Children's stories
Type: BOOK - Published: 2004-12 - Publisher: Evans Brothers

The 'Fast Track Classics' series presents retold, shortened versions of classic novels that are suitable for children working at Key Stage Two. The stories are retold so as to lose none of the strength and character of the originals.
Dracula
Language: un
Pages: 334
Authors: Bram Stoker
Categories: Fiction
Type: BOOK - Published: 2009-01-01 - Publisher: Cosimo, Inc.

It is perhaps one of the best known and most influential novels in all of literature: 1897's Dracula didn't merely inspire countless adaptations for stage and film, it invented an entire genre of horror: the vampire story, which continues to evolve today into wildly varied directions, from noir detective pastiches
Dracula
Language: en
Pages: 100
Authors: Elizabeth Miller
Categories: Fiction
Type: BOOK - Published: 2019-09-07 - Publisher: Parkstone International

Transylvanian mystique and legendary hauntedness surround the most infamous Bram Stoker’s protagonists, forming a legacy that allows the myth to continue into modern times, maintaining a cultish following, yet broadening to a general fascination. Intrigued by evil and gore, Stoker developed a literary presence that was effortlessly translated to screen