The Dracula Dossier: A Novel of Suspense

by James Reese

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Demon faces with oozing injuries, ghostly voices (Sto-ker, Sto-ker), eviscerated animals, and faux-Egyptian rituals all come into play, and Reese successfully imbues Tumblety's very presence with a feeling of overhanging horror

Reese sticks rigidly to the sound of Stoker's very Victorian prose, but lacks the subtle horror

Fortunately the plot speeds up after Stoker consults Caine, and while the second part of the book is still quite slow, it's lightly saturated with historical horror

And yes, to further confuse the issue, the narrative voice belongs to Bram Stoker

For everyone else, if you're in a situation where you can steel yourself and gut out the first hundred or so pages, it turns out to be interesting

That first hundred-and-some pages is nothing but a whining and not very likeable Stoker kvetching about how his friend is ignoring him, what a jerk his boss is, and that an American who's really rather more rude than sinister, is creeping him out

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