Modernism In Dracula

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"For the Blood is the Life: Dracula and Victorian Science." Dracula: Between Tradition and Modernism. Carol A. Senf. New York: Twayne Publishers, 1988. 74-88. Twayne's Masterwork Studies 168. Twayne's Authors on GVRL. Web. 7 Mar. 2016. This source details, chiefly, the significance of blood during the Victorian era both in a scientific sense as well as in more of a cultural sense. Twayne’s Masterwork Studies has critiqued and revealed similar things in other well-known novels such as Jane Eyre, To Kill a Mockingbird, and Don Quixote, making them a reliable source. This source provides insight into the implications of using blood as a motif as it specifically relates to the Victorian era.
Boone, Troy. “"He is English and Therefore Adventurous":
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Originally published by Johns Hopkins University, Studies of the Novel has done similar publications for various novels since 1969. This source provides invaluable background information for the culture of the time period that is also pertinent to the deeper understanding of Dracula.
Craft, Christopher. “"Kiss Me with Those Red Lips": Gender and Inversion in Bram Stoker's Dracula”.Representations 8 (1984): 107–133. Web… This source focuses on the gender roles, and inversion thereof, present in Dracula. Published by The University of California Press since 1983, the journal often looks into similarly integral aspects of literature. This source provides understanding for what implications this inversion of gender roles exactly has on both Dracula and readers of the Victorian era.
Farson, Daniel, and Philip B. Dematteis. "Bram Stoker." DISCovering Authors. Detroit: Gale, 2003. Student Resources in Context. Web. 7 Mar. 2016. This source looks into and details the life and legacy of Abraham Stoker. This particular biography is well-respected and often regarded as the best biography of the
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