Bram Stoker

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Related to Bram Stoker: Vlad the Impaler
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  • noun

Synonyms for Bram Stoker

Irish writer of the horror novel about Dracula (1847-1912)

References in periodicals archive ?
So from Nosferatu to the sanitised Twilighters, they all owe it to Bram Stoker.
IT'S the ballet with bite - Dracula, based on the legendary Bram Stoker novel of 1897 - and it's coming to the West Yorkshire Playhouse next month.
The free apps, created by Skelton-based Bram Stoker International Film Festival and Stockton app developer Mobile Rockit, are the result of months of research by the team to retrace the author's footsteps during his stay in Whitby in 1890.
June 22 /PRNewswire/ -- This past weekend, the Horror Writers Association (HWA) honored excellence in horror and fantasy fiction by presenting this year's Bram Stoker Awards at its annual banquet ceremony at the Hilton Newark Airport.
Bram Stoker and Russophobia; evidence of the British fear of Russia in Dracula and The lady of the shroud.
I am Drakula," Drake intones at the start of his show, echoing the words of the famous Bram Stoker novel that forever linked Eastern European vampire lore to the 15th-century Transylvanian.
uk and lists the facilities available at the hotel, the history of the hotel, any special offers available, a section on golf, a booking enquiry system and a section on Dracula - the Kilmarnock Arms was reportedly the hotel that Bram Stoker was stopping at when he finished writing Dracula in 1894.
Dacre Stoker (below), bloodrelative of Bram Stoker, hopes his Dracula book based on the writings of his famous relative, will be turned into Hollywood blockbuster
Dacre Stoker, a blood relative of Bram Stoker, the creator of the vampire Dracula, has co-authored a sequel to the original novel with screenwriter Ian Holt.
DARK TALE: Bram Stoker, creator of Dracula (played here by Bela Lugosi) was born in Dublin
Greene, author of INCARNADINE: THE TRUE MEMOIRS OF COUNT DRACULA, is that beyond the word "Dracula," which Stoker is known to have borrowed from a few lines in a history book, Bram Stoker knew virtually nothing about Vlad.
More than a century after Dubliner Bram Stoker wrote the vampire novel, his greatgrandnephew has penned an official sequel.
A sequel to the 1897 novel Dracula by Bram Stoker has been released by the author's great-grandnephew Dacre Stoker, titled Dracula: The Un-Dead.
Probably because he was only a fictional character, created by that Victorian master of nip and suck, Bram Stoker.