Dracula, by Bram Stoker

1,500.002,600.00

Featuring a simple yet evocative design of two blood bites, the image captures the essence of Bram Stoker’s iconic novel. Symbolizing the vampire’s sinister presence and the terror he instills, the bites serve as a reminder of the novel’s themes of fear, temptation, and the struggle between good and evil.

Perfect for fans of classic horror literature and lovers of thought-provoking art, this print adds a touch of Gothic elegance to any space, inviting viewers to delve into the dark and mysterious realm of Count Dracula.

Our canvas prints made with PolyCanvas fabric offer a timeless elegance to any space. They boast structural stability, preventing sagging or warping, and are supported by a sturdy wooden frame.

How do you take care of these prints?

Please refrain from touching the printed area. Whenever possible, avoid handling any part of the page that has been printed on, and if feasible, use gloves to prevent unwanted damage.

Light: Keep your artwork away from direct sunlight, especially south-facing light, as prolonged exposure may cause the print to turn yellow.

Humidity: Maintain a relative humidity level between 35 and 55%. Excessive or low humidity can lead to mold or insect damage.

Temperature: Avoid hanging these prints near extreme heat or cold sources, such as radiators or air conditioners.

Pollution: To preserve these prints, protect them from dust, dirt, and pollutants. Light dust can be removed with a clean, dry cloth.

The images provided are for illustrative purposes only.
Please ensure that you verify the sizes before making a decision.

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When Jonathan Harker visits Transylvania to help Count Dracula with the purchase of a London house, he makes a series of horrific discoveries about his client. Soon afterward, various bizarre incidents unfold in England: an uncrewed ship is wrecked off the coast of Whitby; a young woman discovers strange puncture marks on her neck; and the inmate of a lunatic asylum raves about the ‘Master’ and his imminent arrival.

In Dracula, Bram Stoker created one of the great masterpieces of the horror genre, brilliantly evoking a nightmare world of vampires and vampire hunters and illuminating the dark corners of Victorian sexuality and desire.

Why you should read this book?

Dracula is a thrilling tale of horror, suspense, and richly layered narrative. It delves into themes of good versus evil, temptation, and the fear of the unknown. Stoker’s evocative descriptions and vivid imagery bring to life the eerie landscapes of Transylvania.

Moreover, Dracula has left an indelible mark on popular culture, inspiring countless adaptations in literature, film, television, and theater. The novel’s influence can be seen in everything from vampire lore and horror fiction to contemporary discussions of sexuality and identity.

By reading Dracula, you’ll experience the thrill of one of literature’s greatest horror stories and gain insight into the enduring power of myth, the nature of fear, and the human fascination with the supernatural. Whether you’re a horror fiction or Gothic literature fan or love a good story, Dracula is a must-read classic that continues to captivate readers more than a century after its publication.

Who is Bram Stoker?

Bram Stoker was an Irish author best known for his Gothic horror novel “Dracula,” published in 1897. Born in Clontarf, Dublin, Stoker was educated at Trinity College Dublin. He began his career as a civil servant before becoming a theater critic for the Dublin Evening Mail. He later moved to London, where he worked as manager of the Lyceum Theatre. Here, he became acquainted with prominent literary figures such as Sir Arthur Conan Doyle and Oscar Wilde.

Dracula was Stoker’s most famous work and remains one of the most influential novels in the horror genre. The novel introduced the character of Count Dracula and popularized many conventions of vampire fiction that are still used today. Stoker’s works include The Jewel of Seven Stars (1903) and The Lair of the White Worm (1911). However, neither achieved the same level of success as Dracula.

Other details

Published on 26 May 1897 by Archibald Constable and Company
Language: English, after which it was translated into 30 languages and is still in print.
Genres: Fiction, Horror, Classics

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