Anthology

The Bram Stoker MEGAPACK ®: 22 Classic Works

The Bram Stoker MEGAPACK ®: 22 Classic Works

Language: English

Pages: 0

ISBN: B00IEJP1Q2

Format: PDF / Kindle (mobi) / ePub


"The Bram Stoker Megapack" assembles 22 classic works by the author of "Dracula," including all of his classic horror novels and a selection of rare and famous stories. Of special interest is the mystery story "Old Hoggen," which has never before appeared in a complete, corrected text until this time (we transcribed it from the 1893 newspaper publication especially for this volume) -- and it's worth the price of this volume by itself! In all, "The Bram Stoker Megapack" collects more than 2,100 pages of classic fiction!

Included are:

THE LAIR OF THE WHITE WORM

DRACULA'S GUEST

DRACULA

THE BURIAL OF THE RATS

THE DUALITISTS

THE JUDGE'S HOUSE

THE MAN FROM SHORROX'

UNDER THE SUNSET

THE ROSE PRINCE

THE INVISIBLE GIANT

THE SHADOW BUILDER

HOW POOR 7 WENT MAD

LIES AND LILIES

THE CASTLE OF THE KING

THE WONDROUS CHILD

THE JEWEL OF SEVEN STARS

THE MYSTERY OF THE SEA

THE MAN

THE LADY OF THE SHROUD

A DREAM OF RED HANDS

CROOKEN SANDS

OLD HOGGEN: A MYSTERY

If you enjoy this volume, please search this ebook store for "Wildside Megapack" to see more entries in the series, collecting great tales of adventure, mystery, science fiction, westerns, ghost stories, and much more. (Sort by publication date to see the most recent additions.)

The Weather Fairies Collection: Seven Magical Books Included! (Rainbow Magic)

Impossible Places

Oz Reimagined: New Tales from the Emerald City and Beyond

Edge of Infinity (The Infinity Project, Book 2)

Solaris Rising 2: The New Solaris Book of Science Fiction

Modern Japanese Literature: From 1868 to the Present Day

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

blood; of ghosts and demons; and I fear to say of what. Be careful with him always that there may be nothing to excite him of this kind for a long time to come; the traces of such an illness as his do not lightly die away. We should have written long ago, but we knew nothing of his friends, and there was on him nothing that any one could understand. He came in the train from Klausenburg, and the guard was told by the station-master there that he rushed into the station shouting for a ticket for

wake her. But the room was awfully stuffy. There were a lot of those horrible, strong-smelling flowers about everywhere, and she had actually a bunch of them round her neck. I feared that the heavy odour would be too much for the dear child in her weak state, so I took them all away and opened a bit of the window to let in a little fresh air. You will be pleased with her, I am sure.” She moved off into her boudoir, where she usually breakfasted early. As she had spoken, I watched the Professor’s

o’clock the reports began to come in. The first was a message scribbled on a leaf torn from a note book, and sent in one of the envelopes taken for the purpose. “All right at Auquharney.” From this on, messengers kept arriving, some on foot, some on horseback, some in carts: but each bearing a similar message, though couched in different terms. They came from Auchlenchries, Heila, Mulonachie, Ardendraught, Inverquohomery, Skelmuir, and Auchorachan. At nine o’clock the first of the searchers

most remarkable characteristic is the eyes. Black, piercing, almost unendurable, they seem to contain in themselves a remarkable will power which there is no gainsaying. It is a power that is partly racial and partly individual: a power impregnated with some mysterious quality, partly hypnotic, partly mesmeric, which seems to take away from eyes that meet them all power of resistance—nay, all power of wishing to resist. With eyes like those, set in that all-commanding face, one would need to be

was now some change in me, for it raised its head. Through my eyelashes I saw above me the two great flaming eyes of a gigantic wolf. Its sharp white teeth gleamed in the gaping red mouth, and I could feel its hot breath fierce and acrid upon me. For another spell of time I remembered no more. Then I became conscious of a low growl, followed by a yelp, renewed again and again. Then seemingly very far away, I heard a “Holloa! holloa!” as of many voices calling in unison. Cautiously I raised my

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