from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- proper n. The fictional vampire in the novel of the same name by Bram Stoker.
- proper n. A former prince of Wallachia.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. comprises tropical American species usually placed in genus Masdevallia: diminutive plants having bizarre and often sinister-looking flowers with pendulous scapes and motile lips
- n. fictional vampire in a gothic horror novel by Bram Stoker
'Dracula' 1992 Gary Oldman stars in the toothsome title role of what is also known as "Bram Stoker's Dracula" or "Francis Ford Coppola's Dracula"; the title variants may have been efforts to avoid litigation by Universal Studios, which had laid claim to ownership of the title "Dracula" plain and simple.
The Bride of Casa Dracula is the third book in the Casa Dracula series after Happy Hour at Casa Dracula (2006) and Midnight Brunch (2007) and the best of the series to date.
Like you said earlier, in "Dracula" it's Keanu's character that's the prude.
For those who haven't seen it, "Dracula" is a pretty straightforward adaptation of Bram Stoker's 1897 book.
Jenni: Yeah, "Dracula" is so romantic but so overtly sexual.
Also, to backtrack a little, "Dracula" is totally over-the-top with colors and heaving bosoms, lots of red contrasted against the staid Victoriana, and the marketing is too.
Stoker's "Dracula" is available in countless editions, and since its publication, countless other authors have exploited the vampire in chief's undying appeal.
Possibly off-topic, but "Dracula" is equally as great a read: find out what the real story is about.
But like all those comics with the dead superheroes that somehow get resurrected, perhaps Dracula is back.
The scenes in Dracula's castle with his wives and Keanu ....!
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