Bram Stoker


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Synonyms for Bram Stoker

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

References in periodicals archive ?
While touring with Irving, I met George Alexander and Bram Stoker in New Street, Birmingham, one day," he wrote.
The author examines the contributions of Charles Robert Maturin, Joseph Sheridan Le Fanu, and Bram Stoker to the Irish Gothic tradition and vampire story.
Dacre Stoker, great grand-nephew of Bram Stoker, said that staging Halloween night in Dracula castle In was a way of "giving people a good experience and a good scare".
Dracula - the myths | According to the Romanian |National Tourist Office, 'tales of the supernatural had been circulating in Romanian folklore for centuries when Irish writer Bram Stoker picked up the thread and spun it into a tale of ghoulishness that has never been out of print since its first publication in 1897.
To know more about Bram Stoker and his work, click here.
A blatant farce from its first scene of a naked tryst turned bloody to its end-credits disco ditty "Kiss Me Dracula," "Dario Argento's Dracula" takes a playful nibble out of Bram Stokers undead source material but fails to move in for the kill.
For readers familiar with Dracula (1897) and its critical and popular reception, a book positioning Bram Stoker as a Gothic author may, at first glance, seem scarcely necessary.
Dracula is the title character of the 1897 Gothic horror novel by Bram Stoker, the Irish writer who died 100 years ago, on April 20, 1912.
So Bram Stoker might now be a minor footnote to theatrical history if the lid of a coffin had not creaked open in 1897 to reveal Dracula, Prince of the Undead, most memorable vampire in all of fiction - but not the first.
THEATRICAL adaptations of work by Bram Stoker and William Golding are on the programme for Liverpool's Capstone theatre.
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.
In which country was Bram Stoker, the creator of Count Dracula, born?