Stoker/Dracula: Recommended Reading List

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Stoker/Dracula: Recommended Reading List

What follows is a partial list of useful reference books on Bram Stoker, Dracula and vampires. The emphasis here is on works published since 1980. For a more comprehensive bibliography, see: Richard Dalby & William Hughes, Bram Stoker: A Bibliography (Desert Island Books, 2004); and Elizabeth Miller, ed. Bram Stoker’s Dracula: A Documentary Volume. Dictionary of Literary Biography, vol. 304 (Farmington Hills, MI: Gale, 2004).

This list will be updated as new material becomes available.


Auerbach, Nina. Our Vampires, Ourselves. Chicago: Chicago University Press, 1995.

Barber, Paul. Vampires, Burial, and Death. New Haven: Yale University Press, 1988.

Barsanti, Michael J., and Wendy Van Wyck Good. Bram Stoker’s Dracula: A Centennial Exhibition. Philadelphia: Rosenbach Museum & Library, 1997.

Belford, Barbara. Bram Stoker: A Biography of the Author of Dracula. New York: Knopf, 1996.

Bell, Michael. Food for the Dead: On the Trail of New England’s Vampires. New York: Carroll & Graf, 2001.

Bhalla, Alok. Politics of Atrocity and Lust: The Vampire Tale as a Nightmare History of England in the Nineteenth Century. New Delhi: Sterling, 1990.

Brennan, Matthew C. The Gothic Psyche: Disintegration and Growth in Nineteenth-Century English Literature. Columbia, SC: Camden House, 1997.

Cain, Jimmie E. Bram Stoker and Russophobia. Jefferson NC & London: McFarland, 2006.

Carter, Margaret (ed). Dracula: The Vampire and the Critics. Ann Arbor: UMI Press, 1988.

Davison, Carol M. (ed). Bram Stoker's Dracula: Sucking Through the Century. Toronto: Dundurn Press, 1997.

Day, Peter (ed). Vampires: Myths of Enduring Evil. Amsterdam: Rodopi, 2006.

Dijkstra, Bram. Idols of Perversity: Fantasies of Feminine Evil in Fin de Siècle Culture. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1987.

Dresser, Norine. American Vampires. New York: Vintage Books, 1990.

Duda, Heather L. The Monster Hunter in Modern Popular Culture. Jefferson NC & London: McFarland, 2008.

Eighteen-Bisang, Robert and Elizabeth Miller. Bram Stoker’s Notes for Dracula: A Facsimile Edition. Jefferson NC & London: McFarland, 2008.

Dundes, Alan, ed. The Vampire: A Casebook. Madison: University of Wisconsin Press, 1998.

Florescu, Radu and Raymond T. McNally. Dracula: Prince of Many Faces. Boston: Little, Brown and Company, 1989.

Frayling, Christopher. Vampyres: Lord Byron to Count Dracula. London: Faber and Faber, 1991.

Frost, Brian. The Monster with a Thousand Faces: Guises of the Vampire in Myth and Literature. Bowling Green: Bowling Green State University Popular Press, 1989.

Gelder, Ken. Reading the Vampire. London: Routledge, 1994.

Glover, David. Vampires, Mummies, and Liberals. Durham: Duke University Press, 1966.

Gordon, Joan and Veronica Hollinger, eds. Blood Read: The Vampire Metaphor in Contemporary Culture. Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press, 1997.

Guiley, Rosemary Ellen. The Encyclopedia of Vampires, Werewolves, and Other Monsters. New York: Checkmark Books, 2004.

Holte, James Craig. Dracula in the Dark: The Dracula Film Adaptations. Westport, CT: Greenwood, 1997.

Hopkins, Lisa. Bram Stoker: A Literary Life. New York: Palgrave Macmillan, 2007.

Hughes, William. Beyond Dracula: Bram Stoker’s Fiction in Its Cultural Context. New

York: St. Martin’s, 2000.

Hughes, William & Andrew Smith (eds). Bram Stoker: History, Psychoanalysis and the Gothic. London: Macmillan, 1998.

Keyworth, David. Troublesome Corpses: Vampires & Revenants from Antiquity to the Present. Southend-on-Sea, UK: Desert Island Books, 2007.

Kline, Salli J. The Degeneration of Women: Bram Stoker’s Dracula as Allegorical Criticism of the Fin de Siècle. Rheinbach-Merzbach: CMZ-Verlag, 1992.

Leatherdale, Clive. Dracula: The Novel and the Legend. 1985. Westcliff-on-Sea: Desert Island Books, 1993.

Leatherdale, Clive. The Origins of Dracula. London: Kimber, 1987.

Malchow, H.L. Gothic Image of Race in Nineteenth-Century Britain. Stanford: Stanford University Press, 1996.

Marigny. Vampires: Restless Creatures of the Night. Trans Lory Frankel. New York: Abrams, 1994.

McClelland, Bruce A. Slayers and Their Vampires. Ann Arbor: U of Michigan P, 2006.

McDonald, Beth E. The Vampire as Numinous Experience. Jefferson, NC: McFarland, 2004.

Melton, J. Gordon. The Vampire Book: The Encyclopedia of the Undead. 1994. Revised Detroit: Invisible Ink, 1999.

Mighall, Robert. A Geography of Victorian Gothic Fiction: Mapping History’s Nightmares. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1999.

Miller, Elizabeth (ed). Bram Stoker’s Dracula: A Documentary Volume. Dictionary of Literary Biography, vol 304. Farmington Hills, MI: Gale, 2004.

Miller, Elizabeth. A Dracula Handbook. Xlibris, 2005.

Miller, Elizabeth. Dracula: Sense & Nonsense. Westcliff-on-Sea: Desert Island Books, 2000. Rev. 2004.

Miller, Elizabeth (ed). Dracula: The Shade and the Shadow. Westcliff-on-Sea: Desert Island Books, 1998.

Moretti, Franco. Signs Taken for Wonders. Trans. Susan Fischer, D. Forgacs and D. Miller. New York: Verso, 1988.

Murray, Paul. From the Shadow of Dracula: A Life of Bram Stoker. London: Jonathan Cape, 2004.

Noll, Richard. Vampires, Werewolves, and Demons: Twentieth Century Reports in the Psychiatric Literature. New York: Brunner/Mazel, 1992.

Perkowski, Jan L. The Darkling: A Treatise on Slavic Vampirism. Columbus: Slavica, 1989.

Pick, Daniel. Faces of Degeneration: A European Disorder, 1848-1918. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1989.

Ramsland, Katherine. Piercing the Darkness: Undercover with Vampires in America Today. New York: HarperPrism, 1998.

Ramsland, Katherine. The Science of Vampires. New York: Berkley, 2002.

Rickels, Laurence A. The Vampire Lectures. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota

Press, 1999.

Senf, Carol A. The Critical Response to Bram Stoker. Westport, CT: Greenwood, 1993.

Senf, Carol A. Dracula: Between Tradition and Modernism. Twayne, 1998.

Senf, Carol A. Science and Social Science in Bram Stoker’s Fiction. Westport, CT: Greenwood, 2002.

Senf, Carol A. The Vampire in Nineteenth-Century English Literature. Bowling Green: Popular Press, 1988.

Skal, David. Hollywood Gothic. New York: Norton, 1990. Revised 2004.

Smith, Andrew, ed. Dracula and the Critics. Sheffield: Pavic, 1996.

Starshine, Sylvia, ed. Dracula; or The Un-Dead by Bram Stoker. Nottingham: Pumpkin Books, 1997.

Stuart, Roxana. Stage Blood: Vampires of the 19th Century Stage. Bowling Green: Bowling Green State University Press, 1994.

Twitchell. The Living Dead: A Study of the Vampire in Romantic Literature. Durham: Duke University Press, 1981.

Treptow, Kurt. Vlad III Dracula. Centre for Romanian Studies, 2000.

Valente, Joseph. Dracula’s Crypt: Bram Stoker, Irishness and the Question of Blood.

University of Illinois Press, 2002.


Andriano, Joseph. “The Unholy Circle: A Jungian Reading of Dracula.” In The Dark Fantastic, ed. C.W. Sullivan III. Westport, CT: Greenwood, 1997), pp. 49-55.

Arata, Stephen D. “The Occidental Tourist: Dracula and the Anxiety of Reverse Colonization.” Victorian Studies, 33 (1990): 621-645.

Aristodemou, Maria. “Casting Light on Dracula: Studies in Law and Culture.” Modern Law Review, 56 (1993): 760-765.

Bierman, Joseph S. “A Crucial Stage in the Writing of Dracula.” In Bram Stoker: History, Psychoanalysis and the Gothic, ed. William Hughes and Andrew Smith. London: Macmillan, 1998, pp. 151-172.

Boone, Troy. “‘He is English and therefore adventurous’: Politics, Decadence and Dracula.” Studies in the Novel, 25 (1993): 76-91.

Brantlinger, Patrick. “Imperial Gothic: Atavism and the Occult in the British Adventure

Novel, 1880-1914.” ELT, 28 (1985): 243-252.

Brennan. “Repression, Knowledge and Saving Souls: The Role of the ‘New Woman’ in Stoker’s Dracula and Murnau’s Nosferatu.” Studies in the Humanities, 19 (1992): 1-10.

Bronfen, Elisabeth. “Hysteric and Obsessional Discourse: Responding to Death in

Dracula.” In her Over Her Dead Body: Death, Femininity and the Aesthetic. New York: Routledge, 1992, pp. 313-322.

Byers, Thomas B. “Good Men and Monsters: The Defenses of Dracula.” Literature and

Psychology, 31 (1981): 24-31.

Case, Sue-Ellen. “Tasting the Original Apple: Gender and the Struggle for Narrative Authority in Dracula.” Narrative, 1 (1993): 223-243.

Coates, Daryl R. “Bram Stoker and the Ambiguity of Identity.” Publication of the Mississippi Philological Association, (1984): 88-105.

Craft, Christopher. “‘Kiss Me With Those Red Lips’: Gender and Inversion in Bram

Stoker’s Dracula.” Representations, 8 (1984): 107-33.

Cranny-Francis, Anne. “Sexual Politics and Political Repression in Bram Stoker’s Dracula.” In Nineteenth Century Suspense: From Poe to Conan Doyle, ed. Clive Bloom, Brian Docherty, Jane Gibb and Keith Shand. Basingstoke: Macmillan, 1988, pp. 64-79.

Croley, Laura Sagella. “The Rhetoric of Reform in Stoker’s Dracula: Depravity, Decline, and the Fin-de-Siècle ‘Residuum’.” Criticism: A Quarterly for Literature and the Arts, 37 (1995): 85-108.

Davison, Carol M. “Blood Brothers: Dracula and Jack the Ripper.” In her Bram Stoker’s Dracula: Sucking Through the Century 1897-1997. Toronto: Dundurn, 1997, pp. 147-172.

Fontana, Ernest. “Lombroso’s Criminal Man and Stoker’s Dracula.” Victorian Newsletter, 66 (1984): 25-27.

Greenway, John L. “Seward’s Folly: Dracula as a Critique of ‘Normal Science’.”

Stanford Literature Review, 3 (1986): 213-230.

Greenway. “‘Unconscious Cerebration’ and the Happy Ending of Dracula.” Journal of Dracula Studies, 4 (2002): 1-9.

Griffin, Gail B. “’Your Girls that You All Love Are Mine’: Dracula and the Victorian Male Sexual Imagination.” International Journal of Women's Studies, 3 (1980): 454-465.

Halberstam, Judith. “Technologies of Monstrosity: Bram Stoker’s Dracula.” Victorian

Studies, 36 (1993): 333-352

Harse, Katie. “High Duty and Savage Delight: The Ambiguous Nature of Violence in Dracula. Journal of the Fantastic in the Arts, 10 (1999): 116-123.

Hatlen, Burton. “The Return of the Repressed/Oppressed in Bram Stoker’s Dracula.” Minnesota Review, 15 (1980): 80-97.

Heiss, Lokke. “Madame Dracula: The Life of Emily Gerard.” Journal of the Fantastic in the Arts, 10 (1999): 174-186.

Hennelly, Mark M. “Dracula: The Gnostic Quest and the Victorian Wasteland.” English Literature in Transition, 20 (1977): 13-26.

Hennelly. “The Victorian Book of the Dead: Dracula.” Journal of Evolutionary Psychology, 13 (1992): 204-211.

Howes, Marjorie. “The Mediation of the Feminine: Bisexuality, Homoerotic Desire, and

Self-Expression in Bram Stoker’s Dracula.” Texas Studies in Literature and Language, 30 (1988): 104-119.

Hughes, “‘So Unlike the Normal Lunatic’: Abnormal Psychology in Bram Stoker’s Dracula.” University of Mississippi Studies in English, 11 (1993-5): 1-10.

Jann, Rosemary. “Saved by Science? The Mixed Messages of Stoker’s Dracula.” Texas Studies in Literature and Language, 31 (1989): 273-287.

Johnson, Alan P. “Bent and Broken Necks: Signs of Design in Stoker’s Dracula.” Victorian Newsletter, 72 (1987): 17-24.

Johnson. “‘Dual Life’: The Status of Women in Stoker’s Dracula.” Tennessee Studies in Literature, 27 (1984): 20-39.

Krumm, Pascale. “Metamorphosis as Metaphor in Bram Stoker’s Dracula.Victorian Newsletter, (Fall 1995): 5-11.

Lima, Robert. “Nosferatu: A Play on the Vampire by Francisco Nieva.” Modern Drama, 44.2 (Spring 2001): 232-246.

McCormack, W.J. “Irish Gothic and After.” The Field Day Anthology of Irish Writing,

ed. Seamus Deane. Vol. 2. Derry: Field Day Publications, 1991, pp. 831-854.

McGillivray, Anne. “‘He Would Have Made a Wonderful Solicitor’: Law, Modernity and Professionalism in Bram Stoker’s Dracula.” In Lawyers and Vampires: Cultural Histories of Legal Professions, ed David Sugarman and Wesley Pue. Oxford, Portland: Hart, 2003.

McNally, Raymond. “Bram Stoker and Irish Gothic.” The Fantastic Vampire: Studies in

the Children of the Night, ed. James Craig Holte. Westport, CT: Greenwood, 2002, pp. 11-21.

McWhir, Anne. “Pollution and Redemption in Dracula.” Modern Language Studies, 17 (1987): 31-40.

Milbank, Alison. “‘Powers Old and New’: Stoker’s Alliances with Anglo-Irish Gothic.” In Bram Stoker: History, Psychoanalysis and the Gothic, ed. William Hughes and Andrew Smith. London: Macmillan, 1998, pp. 12-28.

Mighall. “Sex, History and the Vampire.” Bram Stoker: History, Psychoanalysis and the Gothic. ed. William Hughes and Andrew Smith. New York: St. Martin’s, 1998.

Miller, Elizabeth. “Back to the Basics: Re-Examining Stoker’s Sources for Dracula,” Journal of the Fantastic in the Arts, 10 (1999): 187-196.

Miller, Elizabeth. “Frankenstein and Dracula: A Question of Influence.” In Visions of the Fantastic, ed. Allienne Becker. Westport, CT: Greenwood Press, 1996.

Miller, Elizabeth. “Shapeshifting Dracula: The Abridged Edition of 1901.” In The Fantastic Vampire, ed. James Craig Holte. Westport, CT: Greenwood Press, 2002, pp. 3-9.

Morrison, Ronald D. “Reading Barthes and Reading Dracula: Between Work and Text.” Kentucky Philological Review, 9 (1994): 23-28.

Moses, Michael Valdez. “The Irish Vampire: Dracula, Parnell, and the Troubled Dreams

of Nationhood,” Journal x, 2 (Autumn 1997): 67-111.

Moss, Stephanie. “Bram Stoker and the London Stage.” Journal of the Fantastic in the Arts, 10 (1999): 124-132.

Perry, Dennis. “Whitman’s Influence on Stoker’s Dracula.” Walt Whitman Quarterly Review, 3 (1986): 29-35.

Pick, Daniel. “‘Terrors of the Night’: Dracula and ‘Degeneration’ in the Late Nineteenth

Century.” Critical Quarterly, 30 (1988): 72-87.

Pope, Rebecca A. “Writing and Biting in Dracula.” Lit: Literature, Interpretation, Theory, 1 (1990): 199-216.

Riquelme, John P. “A Critical History of Dracula.” In Dracula by Bram Stoker, ed. J.P. Riquelme. Boston: Bedford/St. Martin’s, 2002, pp. 409-433.

Roberts, Bette. “Victorian Values in the Narration of Dracula.” Studies in Weird Fiction, 6 (1989): 10-14.

Schaffer, Talia. “‘A Wilde Desire Took Me’: The Homoerotic History of Dracula.”

ELH, 61 (1994): 381-425.

Schmitt, Cannon. “Mother Dracula: Orientalism, Degeneration, and Anglo-Irish National

Subjectivity at the Fin de Siècle.” Irishness and (Post)Modernism, ed. John S. Rickard. London: Associated University Press, 1994, pp. 25-43.

Seed, David. “The Narrative Method of Dracula.” Nineteenth Century Fiction, 40

(1985): 61-75.

Senf, Carol A. “Dracula: Stoker’s Response to the New Woman.” Victorian Studies, 26

(1982): 33-49.

Senf, Carol A. “Dracula: The Unseen Face in the Mirror.” Journal of Narrative

Technique, 9 (1979): 160-70

Smart, Robert. “Blood and Money in Bram Stoker’s Dracula: The Struggle Against Monopoly.” Money: Lure, Lore, and Literature, ed. John Louis DiGaetani. Westport, CT: Greenwood, 1994, pp. 253-260.

Spear, Jeffrey L. “Gender and Dis-Ease in Dracula.” In Virginal Sexuality and Textuality in Victorian Literature, ed. Lloyd Davis. Albany: State University of New York Press, 1993, pp. 179-192.

Spencer, Kathleen L. “Purity and Danger: Dracula, the Urban Gothic, and the Late

Victorian Degeneracy Crisis.” ELH, 59 (1992): 197-225.

Stade, George. “Dracula’s Women.” Partisan Review, 53 (1986): 200-215.

Stevenson, John Allen. “The Vampire in the Mirror: The Sexuality of Dracula.” PMLA,

103 (1988): 139-149.

Stewart, Garrett. “Count Me In: Dracula, Hypnotic Participation, and the Late-Victorian Gothic of Reading.” LIT: Literature Interpretation Theory, 5 (1994): 1-18.

Tracy, Robert. “Loving You All Ways: Vamps, Vampires, Necrophiles and Necrofilles in Nineteenth-Century Fiction.” In Sex and Death in Victorian Literature, ed. Regina Barreca. London: Macmillan, 1990, pp. 32-59.

Wall, Geoffrey. “‘Different from Writing’: Dracula in 1897.” Literature and History, 10 (1984): 15-23.

Whitehead, Gwendolyn. “The Vampire in Nineteenth-Century Literature.” University of Mississippi Studies in English, 8 (1990): 243-248.

Wicke, Jennifer. ”Vampiric Typewriting: Dracula and its Media.” ELH, 59 (1992): 467-


Williams, Anne. “Dracula: Si(g)ns of the Fathers.” Texas Studies in Literature and Language, 33 (1991): 445-463.

Wilson, Katharina. “The History of the Word ‘Vampire’.” Journal of the History of Ideas, 45 (1985): 577-583.

Winthrop-Young, Geoffrey. “Undead Networks: Information Processing and Media Boundary Conflicts in Dracula.” In Literature and Science, ed. Donald Bruce and Anthony Purdy. Amsterdam: Rodopi, pp. 107-129.


Zanger, Jules. “A Sympathetic Vibration: Dracula and the Jews.” English Literature in Transition 1880-1920, 34 (1991): 33-44.

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