Dracula's Guest and Other Weird Stories

Dracula's Guest and Other Weird Stories is a collection of short stories by Bram Stoker, first published in 1914, two years after Stoker's death.

The same collection has been issued under short titles including simply Dracula's Guest. Meanwhile, collections published under Dracula's Guest and longer titles contain different selections of stories.

Dracula's Guest and Other Weird Stories
Front cover of the first edition
AuthorBram Stoker
CountryUnited Kingdom
GenreShort stories, horror fiction
PublisherGeorge Routledge and Sons
Publication date
Media typePrint (hardcover)
LC ClassPZ3.S8743 Dr14 PR6037.T617 (Arrow Books, 1974)[1]

Contents of the collection

Title Date of serialisation Location of serialisation[2]
"Dracula's Guest" xx/xx/1914 Dracula's Guest and Other Weird Stories
"The Judge's House" 05/12/1891 Holly Leaves the Christmas Number of The Illustrated Sporting and Dramatic News
"The Squaw" 02/12/1893 Holly Leaves the Christmas Number of The Illustrated Sporting and Dramatic News
"The Secret of the Growing Gold" 23/01/1892 Black and White: A Weekly Illustrated Record and Review
"A Gipsy Prophecy" xx/xx/1914 Dracula's Guest and Other Weird Stories
"The Coming of Abel Behenna" xx/xx/1914 Dracula's Guest and Other Weird Stories
"The Burial of the Rats" xx/xx/1914 Dracula's Guest and Other Weird Stories
"A Dream of Red Hands" 11/07/1894 The Sketch: A Journal of Art and Actuality
"Crooken Sands" xx/12/1894 Holly Leaves the Christmas Number of The Illustrated Sporting and Dramatic News



  1. ^ "Dracula's guest" (Arrow Books, 1974). LC Online Catalog. Library of Congress (lccn.loc.gov). Retrieved 2016-09-23.
  2. ^ von Ruff, Al. "The Internet Speculative Fiction Database". Newsarama.com. Retrieved 2012-12-21.


  • Klinger, Leslie S. (2008) The New Annotated Dracula. W.W. Norton & Co.. ISBN 0-393-06450-6.
  • Skal, David J. (1993). The Monster Show: A Cultural History of Horror. Penguin Books. ISBN 0-14-024002-0.

External links

Anno Dracula

Anno Dracula is a 1992 novel by British writer Kim Newman, the first in the Anno Dracula series. It is an alternate history using 19th-century English historical settings and personalities, along with characters from popular fiction. The interplay between humans who have chosen to "turn" into vampires and those who are "warm" (humans) is the backdrop for the plot which tracks Jack the Ripper's politically charged destruction of vampire prostitutes. The reader is alternately and sympathetically introduced to various points of view. The main characters are Jack the Ripper, and his hunters Charles Beauregard (an agent of the Diogenes Club), and Geneviève Dieudonné, an elder vampire. The two other main point of views are Captain Kostaki, a sympathetic elder vampire warrior of Dracula's Carpathian Guard, and Lord Godalming, ambitious, scheming aide of Prime Minister Ruthven.

Bram Stoker

Abraham "Bram" Stoker (8 November 1847 – 20 April 1912) was an Irish author, best known today for his 1897 Gothic novel Dracula. During his lifetime, he was better known as the personal assistant of actor Sir Henry Irving, and business manager of the Lyceum Theatre in London, which Irving owned.

Bram Stoker's Dracula's Guest

Bram Stoker's Dracula's Guest (also known as just Dracula's Guest) is a 2008 film that was written and directed by Michael Feifer. It was released direct to video in August 2008 and is loosely based on Bram Stoker's short story "Dracula's Guest".

Bram Stoker's Dracula (disambiguation)

Bram Stoker's Dracula is a 1992 film.

Bram Stoker's Dracula may also refer to:

Dracula, an 1897 novel by Irish author Bram Stoker

Dracula's Guest and Other Weird Stories, a 1914 collection of short stories by Bram Stoker

Bram Stoker's Dracula (1973 film), a 1973 telefilm by Dan Curtis

Bram Stoker's Dracula (soundtrack), for the 1992 film

Bram Stoker's Dracula (video game), 1992 video game adaptations of the 1992 film

Bram Stoker's Dracula (handheld video game), 1992 game for the Game Boy

Bram Stoker's Dracula, a four-issue Topps comic book adaptation of the 1992 film by Mike Mignola

Count Dracula in popular culture

The character of Count Dracula from the 1897 novel Dracula by Bram Stoker, has remained popular over the years, and many films have used the Count as a villain, while others have named him in their titles, such as Dracula's Daughter, The Brides of Dracula, and Dracula's Dog. Dracula has enjoyed enormous popularity since its publication and has spawned an extraordinary vampire subculture in the second half of the 20th century. More than 200 films have been made that feature Count Dracula, a number second only to Sherlock Holmes. At the center of this subculture is the legend of Transylvania, which has become almost synonymous with vampires.

Most adaptations do not include all the major characters from the novel. The Count is usually present, and Jonathan and Mina Harker, Dr. Seward, Professor Van Helsing, and Renfield usually appear as well. The characters of Mina Harker and Lucy Westenra are occasionally combined into a single female role. Jonathan Harker and Renfield are also sometimes reversed or combined. Quincey Morris and Arthur Holmwood are often omitted or, occasionally, combined into one character.


Dracula is an 1897 Gothic horror novel by Irish author Bram Stoker. It introduced the character of Count Dracula, and established many conventions of subsequent vampire fantasy. The novel tells the story of Dracula's attempt to move from Transylvania to England so that he may find new blood and spread the undead curse, and of the battle between Dracula and a small group of men and a woman led by Professor Abraham Van Helsing.

Dracula has been assigned to many literary genres including vampire literature, horror fiction, the gothic novel, and invasion literature. The novel has spawned numerous theatrical, film, and television interpretations.

Dracula's Guest

Dracula's Guest is a short story by Bram Stoker and published in the short story collection Dracula's Guest and Other Weird Stories.

Florence Balcombe

Florence Balcombe (17 July 1858 – 25 May 1937) was the wife and literary executor of Bram Stoker. She is remembered for her legal dispute with the makers of Nosferatu, an unauthorised film based on her husband's novel Dracula.

Jamie Fleeman

Jamie Fleeman or Fleeming (1713–1778) was better known as "the Laird of Udny's Fool" or "the Laird of Udny's Fule" in the Scots language. Although described as a fool, he had a reputation for his clever, witty repartee and many anecdotal tales of his actions are re-capped. He was specifically mentioned in the 1845 Statistical Accounts of Scotland and characterised in novels. Fleeman is associated with the Countess of Erroll and was used by her to carry messages to Jacobite rebels. He was probably the last family jester in Scotland.

Thornley Stoker

Sir William Thornley Stoker, 1st Baronet (6 March 1845 – July 1912), was an eminent Irish medical writer, anatomist and surgeon.

Short stories
Short story collections


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