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Dracula's Guest (Illustrated)
     

Dracula's Guest (Illustrated)

4.0 6
by Bram Stoker, Charles River Editors
 

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*Illustrated
*Includes Table of Contents

At the peak of his career, Abraham "Bram" Stoker (November 8, 1847 – April 20, 1912) was working as an assistant for his friend, Shakespearean actor Sir Henry Irving, a well known and acclaimed actor in his day. But it would be the assistant whose name would outshine the boss’s.

Stoker, an

Overview

*Illustrated
*Includes Table of Contents

At the peak of his career, Abraham "Bram" Stoker (November 8, 1847 – April 20, 1912) was working as an assistant for his friend, Shakespearean actor Sir Henry Irving, a well known and acclaimed actor in his day. But it would be the assistant whose name would outshine the boss’s.

Stoker, an Irish novelist and short story writer, is known around the globe for his Gothic horror character Dracula. Inspired in part by his friend Irving, as well as the notorious Vlad the Impaler, Stoker studied stories about vampires, but ultimately his Count Dracula would become synonymous with the famous monsters. And drawing off his experience as a newspaper writer, Stoker wrote Dracula as a collection of realistic diary entries, telegrams, letters, ship's logs, and newspaper clippings, all of which made the story that much scarier and unique.

This edition of Stoker’s Dracula’s Guest is specially formatted with a Table of Contents and is illustrated with over a dozen pictures of Stoker, his life, and his work.

Product Details

BN ID:
2940013630741
Publisher:
Charles River Editors
Publication date:
11/05/2011
Sold by:
Barnes & Noble
Format:
NOOK Book
File size:
750 KB

Meet the Author

Abraham (Bram) Stoker (1847-1912) is the author of one of the English language’s best-known books of mystery and horror, Dracula. Written in epistolary form, Dracula chronicles a vampire’s journey from Transylvania to the nighttime streets of London and is a virtual textbook of Victorian-era fears and anxieties. Stoker also wrote several other horror novels, including The Jewel of Seven Stars and The Lair of the White Worm.

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Dracula's Guest 4 out of 5 based on 0 ratings. 6 reviews.
Guest More than 1 year ago
Bram Stoker's Stories are quite similar. There are many characters that are also similar. They do the same things in 'Dracula's Guest', 'The Judge's Houe', and 'The Squaw'. They do not listen or think of what other people are trying to do for them. The other characters tried to help them, but they did not listen which caused tragedy. Bram Stoker based many of his characters on other characters that are the same.
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Anonymous More than 1 year ago
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Guest More than 1 year ago
In many of Bram Stoker's stories he has the same theme. I got the theme listen to what people tell you out of the stories. It made sense because in most of the stories like 'Dracula's Guest' and 'The Judge's House' there are characters that do not listen and should have listened to what people had told them.