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|science fiction - Dante||galaxy||2366||Friedman, Michael Jan. Fortune's Light (Star Trek: TNG). New York: Pocket Books (1991); pg. 14.||Pg. 14: "'Mr. Data, set a course for the planet Imprima in the . . . Dante Maxima system?' "; Pg. 17: "'I have been notified that you will be beaming down to Dante Maxima Seven, also known as Imprima.' " [Most of the novel takes place in a planet known as Dante Maxima Seven.]|
|science fiction - Dante||galaxy||2374||Cox, Greg. Q-Space (Star Trek: TNG / The Q Continuum: Book 1 of 3). New York: Pocket Books (1998); pg. 45.||Pg. 45: "At least, [Picard] reflected, Dante could be confident that Virgil was telling him the whole truth about the Divine Comedy; the possibility of deceit was not an issue. "; Pg. 243: "The rime-covered plain stretched about him in all directions. Like Cocytus, he thought, the ninth and lowest level of hell. "|
|science fiction - Dante||galaxy||2374||de Lancie, John & Peter David. I, Q (Star Trek: TNG). New York: Pocket Books (1999); pg. 27.||[Pg. 27-40: Q describes a fishing expedition he and his family had on the planet Dante IX.] Pg. 27: "The fish in Dante IX are monstrous compared to he relatively puny creatures Picard was hunting. hey make their homes at the bottom of the ocean, never getting near the surface at all. Consequently, not only do the residents of Dante IX never eat fish, but many of them don't even believe that fish exist, having never seen them.
But they do exist. And they make fine eating. "
|science fiction - Dante||galaxy||2780||Simmons, Dan. The Fall of Hyperion. New York: Bantam (1991; 1st ed. 1990); pg. 303.||"'I am no Dante. I sought no Beatrice. My brief bout of courage--although fatalism is a more accurate term--had evaporated with the loss of daylight... It was far too Dante-esque and cheap fundamentalist staging for my tastes. I almost laughed aloud at the thought of a little devil appearing, tail and trident and cloven hooves intact, pencil thin mustache twitching...' " [More]|
|science fiction - Dante||galaxy||2800||Niven, Larry. Ringworld. New York: Holt, Rinehart & Winston (1970); pg. 136.||"Oddly, Louis found himself thinking of Dante's Divine Comedy. Dante's universe had been a complex artifact, with the souls of men and angels shown as precisely machined parts of the vast structure. "|
|science fiction - Dante||galaxy||7000||Allen, Roger MacBride. Inferno. New York: Ace Books (1994); pg. 0.||[This novel is named Inferno, apparently after Dante's work. Inferno is a planet where most of the novel takes place. The map on page zero shows the 'Island of Purgatory', with a city named Limbo, a river named Styx, on which sits a city named Hades, and another river named Lethe.]|
|science fiction - Dante||Georgia: Atlanta||2067||Bishop, Michael. Catacomb Years. New York: Berkley (1979); pg. 240.||"...he would most likely go under: most likely Level 7, or 8, or maybe even 9. The circles of Dante's Hell, our cynical professor types always called them. " [A few other refs. to Dante, not in DB.]|
|science fiction - Dante||India||1974||Cox, Greg. The Eugenics Wars: The Rise and Fall of Khan Noonien Singh: Volume One (Star Trek). New York: Pocket Books (2001); pg. 148.||Pg. 148: "...little Indian boy... glanced around the playroom... his nose buried in a large hardcover book that was much too thick to be either Curious George or Green Eggs and Ham. She squinted to make out the title of the book, and gulped audibly when she saw that it was Dante's Divine Comedy--in the original Italian, no less!' "; Pg. 151: "'The Inferno is the most entertaining part, naturally, although I prefer Paradise Lost.' "|
|science fiction - Dante||Louisiana||2800||Gotschalk, Felix C. "Vestibular Man " in Future on Fire (Orson Scott Card, ed.) New York: Tor (1991; story copyright 1985); pg. 299.||"The scene was Dantesque: wet white bodies; hairy chests, bare chests; circumsized phalluses, uncircumcized phalluses, bulging pectoral, bird-chests, tight bellies... a bizarre, noncontextual amalgam of basic bipedal humanoid bodies, all humbled and homogenize by nakedness... "|
|science fiction - Dante||Massachusetts||1997||Lobdell, Scott & Elliot S. Maggin. Generation X. New York: Berkley (1997); pg. 205.||"Once, she tumbled through the enormous consciousness of a friend and she was so small in there that she felt as though she were Lucifer falling forever through the depths of Creation. She remembered Dante, the man who had put the story of the fallen angel into words. "|
|science fiction - Dante||Nevada: Las Vegas||1992||Powers, Tim. Last Call. New York: William Morrow & Co. (1992); pg. 39.||"...vast figures as eternal-but-alive as Satan entombed in the ice in Dante's Inferno... "|
|science fiction - Dante||New Jersey||1984||Morrow, James. Only Begotten Daughter. New York: William Morrow & Co. (1990); pg. 52.||Pg. 52: "...at the abandoned Deauville Hotel, whose crumbling remains adjoined the slick new casino called Dante's. "; Pg. 57: "'Dante's casino is taking over,' Julie explained. " [Other refs., not in DB, incl. pg. 122.]|
|science fiction - Dante||New York: New York City||1986||Martin, George R. R.; Melinda Snodgrass, et al. Wild Cards III: Jokers Wild. New York: Bantam (1987); pg. 84.||"...Tachyon like a tiny redheaded, red-clad devil in the midst of a Dantesque scene as jokers doubled for demons. "|
|science fiction - Dante||Norway||2075||Anderson, Glenn L. The Millennium File. Bountiful, Utah: Horizon Publishers (1986); pg. 9.||"To an outside observer it might have looked like a frozen version of Dante's Inferno. But to Lee, after nearly eight months of painstaking excavation, it was simply 'the digs.' "|
|science fiction - Dante||Norway||2075||Anderson, Glenn L. The Millennium File. Bountiful, Utah: Horizon Publishers (1986); pg. 46.||"The office was quite dark, but he could still make out a few details. The furniture was lushly padded. Several framed art pieces--they appeared to be Durer's etchings from Dante's Divine Comedy--lined the walls. "|
|science fiction - Dante||Oklahoma||1943||Bishop, Michael. Brittle Innings. New York: Bantam (1994); pg. 239.||"'a thing such as even Dante could not have conceived.' Which mostly proves Dante never visited Dixie... "|
|science fiction - Dante||Ontario: Toronto||2000||Sawyer, Robert J. Calculating God. New York: Tor (2000); pg. 230.||[ordering pizza from Dante's]|
|science fiction - Dante||Solar System||2010||Clarke, Arthur C. 2010: Odyssey Two. New York: Ballantine (1982); pg. 120.||"...it meant that the sky would no longer be dominated by a landscape that might have been imagined by Dante or Hieronymus Bosch. "|
|science fiction - Dante||Solomon's Row||2075||Baker, Virginia. "Rachel's Wedding " in Writers of the Future: Volume V (Algis Budrys, ed.). Los Angeles: Bridge Publications (1989); pg. 94.|| "'Is it the Inferno,' he said.
'You have read Dante?' Jacob asked.
'That was not the inferno he had in mind,' Poul said... "
|science fiction - Dante||United Kingdom||1995||Kurtz, Katherine & Deborah Turner Harris. Dagger Magic. New York: Ace Books (1995); pg. 72.||"Like the mystical rose of Dante's Paradiso, the Records were eternal and ever-unfolding, the living mirror of all creation... "|
|science fiction - Dante||United Kingdom: England||1790||Shelley, Mary. Frankenstein. New York: Bantam (1991; c. 1818); pg. 43.||"...but when those muscles and joints were rendered capable of motion, it became a thing such as even Dante could not have conceived. "|
|science fiction - Dante||United Kingdom: England||1792||Pack, Janet. "The Pimpernel Problem " in Testament of the Dragon (Weis, Margaret, ed.) New York: HarperCollins (1997); pg. 93.|| "'...Wait usual place on coast. Code word 'Dante.' Bring copy of Comedia, keep in pocket.'
Sterling smiled. His mood soared from the darkness of his Dragon's punishment to the heights of a peregrine falcon stooping on its quarry. Despite his uncertainties, everything had placed itself. 'Dante' surely meant that the poet leader of his enemies was his.
...The first response came during coffee, the second after lunch, the third during the brandy Justin ordered to accompany his reading Dante's Divine Comedy. " [Other refs. to Dante's classic, not in DB.]
|science fiction - Dante||United Kingdom: London||1990||Byatt, A.S. Possession. New York: Random House (1991; c. 1990); pg. 20.||Pg. 20: Divina Commedia; Pg. 29: "Discussion of poetry was animated, especially of Dante's incomparable genius, but also... " [Also pg. 128.]|
|science fiction - Dante||United Kingdom: London||2075||Ryman, Geoff. The Child Garden; or A Low Comedy. New York: St. Martin's Press (1989); pg. 349.||"Dante himself seemed to climb up over the edge of the world. In the last Canto he had passed through the uppermost level of Purgatory through the fire that purified those whose only sin had been to love. The homosexuals walked the circle in the oppose direction from the others. The sin of Caesar, Dante called it. The sin of love was the highest sin, the last that needed expiation. Love was burned away, and then came elevation to the Earthly Paradise, Eden. " [Also, pg. 22.]|
|science fiction - Dante||United Kingdom: London||2075||Ryman, Geoff. The Child Garden; or A Low Comedy. New York: St. Martin's Press (1989); pg. 95.|| "Milena picked up the next book in the stack. It was huge, bound in dirty grey cloth, anonymous and slumped sideways on its over-used binding. The first page was an engraving of Dante. Divina Commedia said words printed in red. Underneath, in pencil, Rolfa had written, 'FOR AN AUDIENCE OF VIRUSES'.
All three books of the comedy -- Inferno, Purgatorio, Paradiso -- had been bound together in one volume. Underneath all the words, all the way through, there were musical notes... [4 lines]... Then Dante meets the best. The words were set to the music that Rolfa had sung in the dark the first night Milena had heard her, hidden in the graveyard. Milena read The Divine Comedy bouyed up by music. " [This novel has many, extensive references to these works by Dante, not in DB, including pg. 99, 107, 146, 179, 206-208, 216, 221-222, 225-227, 237, etc.]
|science fiction - Dante||USA||1981||Crowley, John. Little, Big. New York: Bantam (1981); pg. 307.||"The old legend always put him in the mountain, of course, but Godfrey of Viterbo said no, the sea; the Sicilians had him ensconced in the fires of Etna, and Dante put him in Paradise or its environs though he might just as well (if he had been feeling vindictive) have stuck him in the Inferno with his grandson. "|
|science fiction - Dante||USA||1992||Simmons, Dan. Introduction to "Vanni Fucci Is Alive and Well and Living in Hell " in Prayers to Broken Stones. New York: Bantam (1992); pg. 65.||-|
|science fiction - Dante||USA||1993||Simmons, Dan. The Hollow Man. New York: Bantam (1993); pg. -4.|| "ACKNOWLEDGMENTS
...In addition to these wonderfully alive people, I must thank several who are no longer with us:
Dante Alighieri, John Ciardi, T. S. Eliot, Joseph Conrad, and Thomas Aquinas. "
|science fiction - Dante||USA||1993||Simmons, Dan. The Hollow Man. New York: Bantam (1993); pg. -3.||[Frontispiece] "Thou shalt prove how salty tastes another's bread, and how hard a path it is to go up and down another's stairs.
--Dante, Paradiso XVII "
|science fiction - Dante||USA||2000||Gloss, Molly. Wild Life. New York: Simon & Schuster (2000); pg. 167.||[Epigraph: Quote from Inferno by Dante Alighieri]|
|science fiction - Dante||USA||2030||Bradbury, Ray. Fahrenheit 451. New York: Ballantine (1991; c. 1953); pg. 50.|| "'We burnt copies of Dante and Swift and Marcus Aurelius.'
'Wasn't he a European?'
'Something like that.' "
|science fiction - Dante||USA||2041||Bishop, Michael. Catacomb Years. New York: Berkley (1979); pg. 129.||Chapter title: "The Windows in Dante's Hell "|
|science fiction - Dante||USA||2077||Anthony, Piers. God of Tarot. New York: Berkley (1982; c. 1977); pg. 33.||Pg. 33: "'I--old habit--I did not intend to embarrass you.' No doubt Dante's Inferno had a special circle for the likes of him! ";
Pg. 34: "'It is Hell I am sending you to, Brother.'
...'Figurative, I trust?'
'Literal, Paul. And the returning will be harder than the going.'
'It would be. Especially if it is necessary to die first.'...
'No. Like Dante, you will be a living visitor. Perhaps you will see Heaven too.' "
|science fiction - Dante||Virginia||1865||Heideman, Eric. "Time and Chance " in Writers of the Future: Volume III (Algis Budrys, ed.). Los Angeles: Bridge Publications (1987); pg. 311-312.||Pg. 311-312: "On a clear, bright Indian Summer afternoon in the August of 1865... Richmond, Virginia... standing behind her and before a bust of Dante, the unmistakable figure of Edgar Allan, humorist, editor of the Stylus, poet laureate of the Confederacy... Though the eyes of both were gray, those of the visitor were sharp, piercing, tinged with blue, while the eyes of Edgar Allan were large, soft, and dark... "; Pg. 314: "...busts of Dante and portaits of General Lee and Benjamin Franklin. "; Pg. 321: "They who dream by day are cognizant of many things which escape they who dream by night. In their grey visions they obtain glimpses of eternity, and thrill, in awakening, to find that they have been upon the verge of the great secret.
Poe's 'Eleanora.' "
|science fiction - Dante||world||1967||Koontz, Dean R. "Soft Come the Dragons " in Dragon Tales (Isaac Asimov, ed.) New York: Ballantine (1982; c. 1967); pg. 186.||[Story's main character is named Dante, apparently named after the famous author.]|
|science fiction - Dante||world||1973||Sagan, Carl. Cosmic Connection: An Extraterrestrial Perspective. Cambridge, UK: Cambridge University Press (2000; c. 1973); pg. 92.||-|
|science fiction - Dante||world||1983||Powers, Tim. The Anubis Gates. New York: Ace (1983); pg. 225.||Quote from Dante's Inferno, Virgil addressing Antaeus|
|science fiction - Dante||world||1993||Morrow, James. Only Begotten Daughter. New York: William Morrow & Co. (1990); pg. 169.||"On other islands Julie beheld the damned drawn and quartered. Skinned alive. Broken on racks, impaled on stakes, drilled to pieces by hornets. And always the pain was infinite, always the victim would find his mangled flesh restored and the torment beginning again. Contrary to Dante Alighieri's inspiration, hell's motto was not, ALL HOPE ABANDON, YE WHO ENTER IN but merely, SO WHAT DID YOU EXPECT? " [As Julie apparently visits Hell, she encounters more things inspired by Dante.]|
|science fiction - Dante||world||1995||Foster, Alan Dean. The Dig. New York: Warner Books (1995); pg. 117.|| "'I would prefer to call it Cocytus.'
...'Is that a Germanic name?'
The scientist smiled slightly. 'Not exactly. In Dante's Inferno, Cocytus was the name of the Ninth Circle of Hell. Intimidating it may sound, but it was also the way back to the outer world.' " [This name is used throughout the rest of the novel for the asteroid central to the plot.]
|science fiction - Dante||world||1998||Disch, Thomas M. The Dreams Our Stuff Is Made Of: How Science Fiction Conquered the World. New York: Simon & Schuster (2000; c. 1998); pg. 41.||Pg. 41, 61.|
|science fiction - Dante||world||2000||Barad, Judith & Ed Robertson The Ethics of Star Trek. New York: HarperCollins (2000); pg. 315.||[Non-fiction.] "Before we bid adieu to 'Latent Image,' there's one last element of the episode that's pertinent to our discussion. When Janeway leaves for sickbay at the end of the show, the Doctor picks up the book she dropped when she fell asleep. It's the same book, as a matter of fact, she was trying to read when Seven interrupted her at the beginning of the story: La Vita Nova (A New Life), Dante Alighieri's classic tale of rebirth. "|
|science fiction - Dante||world||2025||Cool, Tom. Infectress. New York: Baen (1997); pg. 301.||"...and saw Meta Prime's icon metamorph from Joe Bender to Virgil to Orpheus to Dante to Lazarus to a flaming Phoenix to cherry blossoms . . . "|
|science fiction - Dante||world||2028||Gunn, James E. The Listeners. New York: Signet (1974; c. 1972); pg. 238.||Pg. 238-240: 5 quotes by Dante from The Divine Comedy|
|science fiction - Dante||world||2039||Jones, Gwyneth. White Queen. New York: Tor (1991); pg. 176.||-|
|science fiction - Dante||world||2075||Anthony, Piers. Faith of Tarot. New York: Berkley Books (10th printing 1986; 1st ed. 1980); pg. 25.||"Further along they saw the Norse Goddess Hel, daughter of Loki, in her domain beneath the roots of the Great World Tree. Now it was clear to Brother Paul how heavily Dante had borrowed from Norse mythology to fashion his vision of the Christian Hell. Indeed, it was evident that Christianity itself had incorporated great chunks of Teutonic legend. "|
|science fiction - Dante||world||2166||Farmer, Philip Jose. "Riders of the Purple Wage " in The Hugo Winners: Volumes One and Two. (Isaac Asimov, ed.) Garden City, NY: Nelson Doubleday (1971; story copyright 1967); pg. 639.|| "'I was talking to Dante Alighieri just the other day, and he was telling me what an inferno of stupidity, cruelty, perversity, atheism, and outright peril the sixteenth century was. The nineteenth left him gibbering, hopelessly searching for adequate invectives.
'As for this age, it gave him such high-blood pressure, I had to slip him a tranquilizer and ship him out via time machine with an attendant nurse. She looked much like Beatrice and so should have been just the medicine he needed--maybe.' "
|science fiction - Dante||world||2166||Farmer, Philip Jose. "Riders of the Purple Wage " in The Hugo Winners: Volumes One and Two. (Isaac Asimov, ed.) Garden City, NY: Nelson Doubleday (1971; story copyright 1967); pg. 644.||"'Uncle Sam, the Father Figure. Figure is so obvious a play that I won't bother to point it out. Also perhaps on figger, in the sense of 'a fig on thee!'--look this up in Dante's Inferno, some Italian or other in Hell said, 'A fig on thee, God!' biting his thumb in the ancient gesture of defiance and disrespect. Hmm? Biting the thumb--an infantile characteristic?' "|
|science fiction - Dante||world||2198||Conner, Miguel. The Queen of Darkness. New York: Warner Books (1998); pg. 67.||[A minor character is named Dante]|
|science fiction - Dante||world||2250||Zelazny, Roger & Jane Lindskold. Donnerjack. New York: Avon (1998; c.1997); pg. 28.||Pg. 28: "'...I am especially fond of the delightful fantasy of the afterlife you designed based on Dante's Inferno.'
'The critics liked it, but the public proved somewhat less than enthusiastic.' "; Pg. 527: "Jay D'Arcy Donnerjack, seated in the cab, reflecting on the version of Dante's Inferno through which they had but recently passed and his father's role in the programming of it... "
|science fiction - Dante||world||2977||Stableford, Brian. "Mortimer Gray's History of Death " in Immortals (Jack Dann & Gardner Dozois, eds.) New York: Ace Books (1998; c. 1995); pg. 203.||"It had long analyses of Dante's Divine Comedy, the paintings of Hieronymus Borsch... "|
|science fiction - Dracula/vampire stories||Alabama||1972||McCullough, Ken. "Chuck Berry, Won't You Please Come Home " in Again, Dangerous Visions (Harlan Ellison, ed.) Garden City, NY: Doubleday (1972); pg. 469.||"...and there they are in the bedroom like Dracula and his gay bride "|
|science fiction - Dracula/vampire stories||Alabama||1993||Ellison, Harlan. Mefisto in Onyx. Shingletown, CA: Mark. V. Ziesing Books (1993); pg. 66.||"If Dracula had looked like Shirley Temple, no one would've driven a stake through his heart. "|
|science fiction - Dracula/vampire stories||California||1967||Koontz, Dean R. Lightning. New York: G. P. Putnam's Sons (1988); pg. 48.||"as if they were creatures from an old Gothic novel by Bram Stoker. "|
|science fiction - Dracula/vampire stories||California||1994||Dick, Philip K. A Scanner Darkly. Garden City, NY: Doubleday (1977); pg. 124.||"He could see her dimly. They sleep like Count Dracula, he thought, junkies do. Staring straight up until all of a sudden they sit up... "|
|science fiction - Dracula/vampire stories||California||2000||Ing, Dean. Loose Cannon. New York: Tom Doherty Associates (2000); pg. 229.||"'Who taught you about bedside manner--Dracula?...' "|
|science fiction - Dracula/vampire stories||California: Hollywood||1955||Bradbury, Ray. A Graveyard for Lunatics. New York: Alfred A. Knopf (1990); pg. 282.||"No, I thought, maybe not Napoleon, but Barnum, Gandhi, and Jesus. Herod, Edison, and Griffith. Mussolini, Genghis Khan... The Invisible Man. Frankenstein, Tiny Tim, and Drac-- " [Other, fuller references to Dracula, pg. 4, 18, 157.]|
|science fiction - Dracula/vampire stories||Ecuador||1986||Vonnegut, Kurt. Galapagos. New York: Delacorte Press (1985); pg. 132.|| "...depicting the birds as '. . . ideal pets for Count Dracula.' This entirely fictional count, she knew, was a far more significant person to most of her students than George Washington, for instance, who was merely the founder of their country.
They were better informed about Dracula, too, so that Mary could expand her joke admitting that he might not enjoy Geospiza difficilis as a pet after all, since he, whom she then called 'Homo transylvaniensis,' slept all through the daytime, whereas Geospiza difficilis slept all through the night. 'So perhaps,' she would decide with mock sadness, 'the best pet for Count Dracula remains a member of the family Desmodontidae--which s a scientific way of saying 'vampire bat.' ' "
|science fiction - Dracula/vampire stories||Europe||1918||Newman, Kim. The Bloody Red Baron. New York: Carroll & Graf (1995); pg. 271.||Book jacket: "It is 1918. Graf von Dracula, expelled from Britain, is commander-in-chief of the armies of Germany and Austria-Hungary, while Lord Ruthven, his former disciple and now enemy, is Prime Minister of Britain. Over the Western Front, Allied aces fall to the feared flying monster, Baron von Richthofen. But the War of the Great Powers in Europe is also a war between the living and the dead, ancient magic and modern science, oppression and freedom.
Embroiled in the greater and lesser conflicts are Edwin Winthrop, a young intelligence officer... Charles Beauregard, Edwin's mentor and an old enemy of Dracula; Kate Reed, a radical vampire journalist; and the resurrected Edgar Allan Poe, commissioned by German High Command to write a fabulous biography of Manfred von Richthofen, the Bloody Red Baron. "
|science fiction - Dracula/vampire stories||galaxy||1992||Snodgrass, Melinda M. Wild Cards X: Double Solitaire. New York: Bantam (1992); pg. 291.||"Mon'aella sek Vanbrian sek Ana caught his thought and gave him her Lady Dracula smile. "|
|science fiction - Dracula/vampire stories||Iowa||2010||Disch, Thomas M. On Wings of Song. New York: St. Martin's Press (1978); pg. 13.||"At the age of eleven Daniel developed a passion for ghosts also vampires, werewolves, mutated insects, and alien invaders... had discovered an entire carton filled with paperback collections of supernatural tales, tales of an artfulness and awfulness surpassing any known to him from the oral traditions of summer camp... "|
|science fiction - Dracula/vampire stories||Landover||1986||Brooks, Terry. Magic Kingdom for Sale - Sold!. New York: Ballantine (1986); pg. 70.||Pg. 70: "Though the mortar and block seemed sound and the bulwarks did not crumble, still the castle had the look of a lifeless shell. It had the look of something out of Dracula.
'This is the castle of the Kings of Landover?' Ben asked incredulously. "; Pg. 126: "She might appear as Castle Dracula to the naked eye, and he might find her loathsome to look upon, but he had felt the warmth of her and he had touched the life within. "; Pg. 321: "The Tarnish would fade; Sterling Silver would be Castle Dracula no more. The blight that had stricken the Bonnie Blues would weaken and die. "
|science fiction - Dracula/vampire stories||Louisiana||1987||Geary, Patricia. Strange Toys. New York: Bantam (1989; c. 1987); pg. 171.||"Just like in a Dracula movie, the voodoo door swung in on creaky hinges. "|
|science fiction - Dracula/vampire stories||Louisiana: New Orleans||1990||Rice, Anne. The Witching Hour. New York: Ballantine (1993; c. 1990); pg. 42.||"...right along with Frankenstein's monster or Dracula's laughter. Dr. Van Helsing was a most elegant guy... "|
|science fiction - Dracula/vampire stories||Maine||1966||King, Stephen. Hearts in Atlantis. New York: Scribner (1999); pg. 382.||"...a vampire soap opera called Dark Shadows... "|
|science fiction - Dracula/vampire stories||New York: New York City||1974||Martin, George R. R. "Interlude Four " in Wild Cards (George R. R. Martin, ed.) New York: Bantam (1986); pg. 324.||"...a complexion like Count Dracula, and a snout on him like the Big Bad Wolf. "|
science fiction - Dracula/vampire stories, continued