What will “virgin eyes” see in what’s probably the world’s most famous sapphic vampire film?
For my first ever short film festival, I went to see—what else?—a vampire film.
A library in Whitby might have a book so important to the genesis of Dracula, it has been called “Count Dracula’s birth certificate.”
Meat tray residue is often used as a substitute for fresh blood by self-identified vampires. But is it the same thing?
In celebration of World Dracula Day, we’ve taken a look at claims made about Vlad Dracula’s table manners.
What gives sanguinarians their “need” for blood? Erin Chapman investigates—and shares her own experience.
Different publication dates have been given for Robert Southey’s poem “The Old Woman of Berkeley.” When was it really published? Anthony Hogg investigates.
What makes these “vampire killing stakes” worth so much money? Erin Chapman investigates.
Marcus Bradford claims his upcoming film, Witchula, will be the first to feature a “witch/vampire hybrid.” No, it won’t, as Andy Boylan explains.
The earliest appearance of vampires in English is found in the London Journal’s March 11, 1732 issue in its discussion of the famous Arnold Paul case. Or is it? Anthony Hogg discusses another possible candidate.