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Gruselkabinett, Folge 17: Dracula (Folge 1 von 3)
Gruselkabinett, Folge 17: Dracula (Folge 1 von 3)
Gruselkabinett, Folge 17: Dracula (Folge 1 von 3)
Hörbuch1 Stunde

Gruselkabinett, Folge 17: Dracula (Folge 1 von 3)

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Über dieses Hörbuch

Bereits während Jonathan Harkers Reise zur Festung des Grafen Dracula in den Karpaten häuften sich unheilvolle Vorzeichen. Wer ist dieser Graf, zu dem der junge englische Anwalt unterwegs ist? Warum fürchten ihn alle und wagen kaum seinen Namen zu nennen? Jonathan beschließt, trotz allem seinen Auftrag auszuführen und steigt in die Kutsche, die ihn auf das Schloss bringen soll. Was wird ihn dort erwarten ?
SpracheDeutsch
Erscheinungsdatum8. Dez. 2017
Gruselkabinett, Folge 17: Dracula (Folge 1 von 3)
Autor

Bram Stoker

Bram Stoker (1847-1912) was an Irish novelist. Born in Dublin, Stoker suffered from an unknown illness as a young boy before entering school at the age of seven. He would later remark that the time he spent bedridden enabled him to cultivate his imagination, contributing to his later success as a writer. He attended Trinity College, Dublin from 1864, graduating with a BA before returning to obtain an MA in 1875. After university, he worked as a theatre critic, writing a positive review of acclaimed Victorian actor Henry Irving’s production of Hamlet that would spark a lifelong friendship and working relationship between them. In 1878, Stoker married Florence Balcombe before moving to London, where he would work for the next 27 years as business manager of Irving’s influential Lyceum Theatre. Between his work in London and travels abroad with Irving, Stoker befriended such artists as Oscar Wilde, Walt Whitman, Hall Caine, James Abbott McNeill Whistler, and Sir Arthur Conan Doyle. In 1895, having published several works of fiction and nonfiction, Stoker began writing his masterpiece Dracula (1897) while vacationing at the Kilmarnock Arms Hotel in Cruden Bay, Scotland. Stoker continued to write fiction for the rest of his life, achieving moderate success as a novelist. Known more for his association with London theatre during his life, his reputation as an artist has grown since his death, aided in part by film and television adaptations of Dracula, the enduring popularity of the horror genre, and abundant interest in his work from readers and scholars around the world.

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