Dracula

[ US /ˈdɹækjuɫə/ ]
NOUN
  1. comprises tropical American species usually placed in genus Masdevallia: diminutive plants having bizarre and often sinister-looking flowers with pendulous scapes and motile lips
  2. fictional vampire in a gothic horror novel by Bram Stoker
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How To Use Dracula In A Sentence

  • People see me coming, they back off like I'm Dracula or something. ICED
  • He works strenuously to find a link to Stoker's most memorable creation, Dracula, with every fleeting reference.
  • We wound our way along pitch-dark corridors and up staircases, as animatronic models of Dracula reared up at us out of coffins without warning and a masked axeman from the horror movie Scream brandished his axe at us.
  • A few year ago, I finally heard it pronounced and thought to myself that it was funny that his name rhymed with Dracula. Archive 2006-02-01
  • Dracula, which co-stars Justine Waddell, Jonny Lee Miller and Christopher Plummer, brings Bram Stoker's legend forward to the year 2000.
  • As Dracula, Dominic Purcell is a putz, and represents one of the worst villain casting decisions of the year.
  • That may explain the wealth of Dracula ballets that have roosted in American regional companies of late - those swirling tapes, that pomaded hair, those sexy overbites!
  • Her resistance to Dracula derives from frustrating experiences of powerlessness.
  • There's another way in which a vampire can claim the name of Dracula - as the sign by which their lineage can be traced to the vampire who "sired" or embraced them. Archive 2009-01-25
  • Joined by a common foe, Van Helsing and Anna set out to destroy Dracula along with his empire of fear.
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