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Shades Of Dracula: The Uncollected Stories of Bram Stoker
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Shades Of Dracula: The Uncollected Stories of Bram Stoker

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3.25  ·  Rating details ·  4 Ratings  ·  2 Reviews
"Welcome to my house! Enter freely and of your own will!" He made no motion of stepping to meet me, but stood like a statue, as though his gesture of welcome had fixed him into stone. With these words we are introduced to one of the most famous figures in literature, Count Dracula, as he greets the unsuspecting Jonathan Harker at the door to his eerie, mist-shrouded castle ...more
Hardcover, 204 pages
Published October 11th 1982 by W. Kimber (first published 1982)
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Paul McAlduff
Mar 05, 2012 rated it liked it
The stories were for the most part pretty good but the annotation by Peter Haining was rubbish. Some of what Haining says is true but when he runs out of facts he just starts making things up.

The Crystal Cup (1872)
The Chain of Destiny (1875)
The Castle of the King (1881) (from Under the Sunset)
The Fate of Fenella (excerpt) (1892)
Walpurgis Night (1914) (aka Dracula's Guest)
The Seer (1902) (from The Mystery of the Sea)
At Last (1908) (from Snowbound)
In the Valley of the Shadow
Janith Pathirage
I finished reading 'The Castle of the King'. Well, this particular story had nothing to do with our Count Dracula. Kinda disappointment when I realized it but the story wasn't too bad after all. It was more like a sinister fairy tale or a folk lore. But the king of the death wasn't scary as I expected him to be.
Joss
rated it it was ok
Feb 02, 2011
Lori Hale
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Dec 13, 2012
Man Solo
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He was born Abraham Stoker in 1847 at 15 Marino Crescent – then as now called "The Crescent" – in Fairview, a coastal suburb of Dublin, Ireland. His parents were Abraham Stoker and the feminist Charlotte Mathilda Blake Thornely. Stoker was the third of seven children. Abraham and Charlotte were members of the Clontarf Church of Ireland parish and attended the parish church (St. John the Baptist lo ...more
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