[ UK /vˈæmpa‍ɪ‍əɹˌɪzəm/ ]
  1. the actions or practices of a vampire
  2. belief in the existence of vampires
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How To Use vampirism In A Sentence

  • Shades of Scott Westerfeld's brilliant vampirism-as-parasitic-infection novel Peeps -- New Scientist reports that a worm that thrives in grasshoppers and crickets somehow convinces its hosts into drowning themselves, leaving the worms in a better breeding position: Boing Boing: September 4, 2005 - September 10, 2005 Archives
  • Vampirism and lycanthropy can also be transmitted by bite.
  • Vampirism as a disease rather than a cure is just one aspect of what sets The Strain apart from the myriad of vampire literature released over the past several years. The Best Books of 2009: 10-6 | Fandomania
  • Though I realize Lilith is blonde in, for example, the poems of Dante Gabriel Rossetti, I still tend to picture her with dark hair and pale skin, perhaps because of her association with vampirism. Tor Offers Free Books, Other Goodies
  • The drinking of blood could be a reference to vampirism, where the drinker lives forever as a living dead at the cost of having to consume the blood of the living.
  • The curse of vampirism is but an obstacle, a hurdle before achieving true power.
  • Despite decades of education, homosexuals still tend to be promiscuous and to engage in high rates of high risk and often anonymous sex practices including fisting, torture, sodomy, coprophagy, vampirism, and other paraphilias that result in the exchange of blood, urine, feces, and semen yielding much higher rates of deadly disease than in the normal population. The "homosexualization" of the clergy in Latin America
  • But what we get is a musically undistinguished, lyrically trite rock-show, tricked out with vampirism, incest and gore.
  • There aren't many scenes of vampirism in the film, and when there are, they are neither gory nor scary.
  • If we read Polidori's figurative vampirism as something more than self-pity, his "imposture" is less postmodern playfulness than it is something far more sinister--the "glamour of imposture" as something poisonous to both the performer and the performed. The Little Professor:
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