Dracula (SparkNotes Literature Guide Series)
  • Dracula (SparkNotes Literature Guide Series)
  • Dracula (SparkNotes Literature Guide Series)

Dracula (SparkNotes Literature Guide Series)

3.2 5
by SparkNotes, Bram Stoker
     
 

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Each SparkNote gives you just what you need to succeed in school with:

  • Summaries of every chapter and thorough Analysis
  • Explanation of the key Themes, Motifs, and Symbols
  • Detailed Character Analysis
  • Key Facts about the Work
  • Author's Historical Context
  • Identification and explanation of Important
…  See more details below

Overview

Each SparkNote gives you just what you need to succeed in school with:

  • Summaries of every chapter and thorough Analysis
  • Explanation of the key Themes, Motifs, and Symbols
  • Detailed Character Analysis
  • Key Facts about the Work
  • Author's Historical Context
  • Identification and explanation of Important Quotations
  • A 25-question review Quiz, Study Questions and Essay Topics to help you prepare for papers and tests

Get your A in Gear with SparkNotes.

Editorial Reviews

Created by Harvard students for students everywhere, SparkNotes is a new breed of study guide: smarter, better, faster. Geared to what today's students need to know, SparkNotes provides chapter-by-chapter analysis; explanations of key themes, motifs, and symbols; and a review quiz and essay topics. Lively and accessible, these guides are perfect for late-night studying and writing papers.

Product Details

ISBN-13:
9781586634476
Publisher:
Spark
Publication date:
10/01/2003
Series:
SparkNotes Literature Guide Series
Pages:
72
Product dimensions:
8.24(w) x 5.22(h) x 0.20(d)

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Dracula (SparkNotes Literature Guide Series) 3.2 out of 5 based on 0 ratings. 5 reviews.
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
Get out
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
Walks in sad
ValerieTX More than 1 year ago
If I had read only this guide, I would have thought Dracula was a much different story. It reads like a homework assignment written by the teacher's pet, more interested in gaining teacher's approval than expressing independent thought. The author's contempt for the Victorian era is equaled by his or her esteem for Freudian psychoanalysis; I suspect a Psychology major with a minor in women's studies is responsible for this. The guide is so thoroughly awash with this biased interpretation that Bram Stoker's own intended message is nowhere to be found.
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
Anonymous More than 1 year ago