• Xalbador Gliese 581C

    Hey guys, I'm Xalbador Gliese 581C, an avid editor on the wiki, been here for quite some time now and am very equipped about the current and past scenario of the wiki including the fact that the wiki is deprived of an active admin for half a decade now, I'm pretty much resourceful as I set up the Count Dracula 1970's nexus on the encyclopedia, furnishing and adding quality information about the series, along with the aforementioned attributes, I would like to inform you guys that I'm an experienced bureaucrat/sysop on about 7 wikis excluding a long run administrative position on the 8th one, I've adopted copious amount of wikis, reviving them back from a deserted state of inactivity and Dracula wiki is no difference as I continuously striv…

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  • Matt Hadick

    Hey there! Wikia is currently running a contest where we're asking communities to Gothify their Wikias, similar to how Wikias changed up their look for Halloween, and we think it's something that your community will find interesting. Head over here for details! If you have any questions, feel free to ask away in the comments.

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  • Rigormortensen

    What's interesting about the enduring fascination of Dracula and his mythic presence in all of the vampire fiction and movies is the gnawing sense of fear it betrays amongst humans. It's not just a fear of being bitten by a vampire and so joining the ranks of the undead, it's a fear of annihilation at the species level. Humanity fears for its survival, and the vampire reflcts that sense of foreboding. That's why there are some stories that have 'good' vampires, like the new FANGFORCE book. I've been debating some of these issues at and trying to understand just what's going on. For instance, some physicists and mathematicians (real ones, not fictional ones!) have done the math in terms of vampiric epidemiology. They worke…

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  • LexiLexi

    Dracula Coming to NBC

    August 7, 2012 by LexiLexi

    From Dracula in 1931 to various vampire movies today, it seems that adaptations of the famous bloodsucking count will never end...and maybe that's a good thing.

    This year, NBC will be airing a show called Dracula, staring Jonathan Rhys Meyers as Count Dracula. Little else is known of casting, but we do know that in this adaptation, Dracula has come to 1890 Victorian England and is pretending to be an American entrepreneur in order to get the people to accept modern technology.

    However, he has a plan more sinister than selling trinkets--he wants to get revenge on those who wronged him.

    Does this sound like a good idea for a show? Will you be watching it? Comment below and let us know!

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