Contents 1 Plot 2 Cast 2.1 Uncredited cast 3 Background 4 Production 4.1 Cinematic process 5 Soundtrack 5.1 1998 score 6 Release 7 Reception 8 Censorship 9 Legacy 9.1 Iconography 10 Sequels 11 Alternate versions 12 See also 13 Further reading 14 References 15 External links

Plot[edit] Renfield (Dwight Frye) is a solicitor traveling to Count Dracula's (Bela Lugosi) castle in Transylvania on a business matter. The people in the local village fear that vampires inhabit the castle and warn Renfield not to go there. Renfield refuses to stay at the inn and asks his carriage driver to take him to the Borgo Pass. Renfield is driven to the castle by Dracula's coach, with Dracula disguised as the driver. En route, Renfield sticks his head out the window to ask the driver to slow down, but sees the driver has disappeared; a bat leads the horses. Renfield enters the castle welcomed by the charming but eccentric Count, who unbeknownst to Renfield, is a vampire. They discuss Dracula's intention to lease Carfax Abbey in London, where he intends to travel the next day. Dracula hypnotizes Renfield into opening a window. Renfield faints as a bat appears and Dracula's three wives close in on him. Dracula waves them away, then attacks Renfield himself. Aboard the schooner Vesta, Renfield is a raving lunatic slave to Dracula, who hides in a coffin and feeds on the ship's crew. When the ship reaches England, Renfield is discovered to be the only living person. Renfield is sent to Dr. Seward's sanatorium adjoining Carfax Abbey. At a London theatre, Dracula meets Seward (Herbert Bunston). Seward introduces his daughter Mina (Helen Chandler), her fiancé John Harker (David Manners) and the family friend Lucy Weston (Frances Dade). Lucy is fascinated by Count Dracula. That night, Dracula enters her room and feasts on her blood while she sleeps. Lucy dies the next day after a string of transfusions. Renfield is obsessed with eating flies and spiders. Professor Van Helsing (Edward Van Sloan) analyzes Renfield's blood and discovers his obsession. He starts talking about vampires, and that afternoon Renfield begs Seward to send him away, claiming his nightly cries may disturb Mina's dreams. When Dracula calls Renfield with wolf howling, Renfield is disturbed by Van Helsing showing him wolfsbane, which Van Helsing says is used for protection from vampires. Dracula visits Mina, asleep in her bedroom, and bites her. The next evening, Dracula enters for a visit and Van Helsing and Harker notice that he does not have a reflection. When Van Helsing reveals this to Dracula, he smashes the mirror and leaves. Van Helsing deduces that Dracula is the vampire behind the recent tragedies. Mina leaves her room and runs to Dracula in the garden, where he attacks her. She is found by the maid. Newspapers report that a woman in white is luring children from the park and biting them. Mina recognizes the lady as Lucy, risen as a vampire. Harker wants to take Mina to London for safety, but is convinced to leave Mina with Van Helsing. Van Helsing orders Nurse Briggs (Joan Standing) to take care of Mina when she sleeps, and not to remove the wreath of wolfsbane from her neck. Renfield escapes from his cell and listens to the men discuss vampires. Before his attendant takes Renfield back to his cell, Renfield relates to them how Dracula convinced Renfield to allow him to enter the sanitorium by promising him thousands of rats with blood and life in them. Dracula enters the Seward parlour and talks with Van Helsing. Dracula states that Mina now belongs to him, and warns Van Helsing to return to his home country. Van Helsing swears to excavate Carfax Abbey and destroy Dracula. Dracula attempts to hypnotize Van Helsing, but the latter's resolve proves stronger. As Dracula lunges at Van Helsing, he withdraws a crucifix from his coat, forcing Dracula to retreat. Harker visits Mina on a terrace, and she speaks of how much she loves "nights and fogs". A bat flies above them and squeaks to Mina. She then attacks Harker but Van Helsing and Seward save him. Mina confesses what Dracula has done to her, and tells Harker their love is finished. Dracula hypnotizes Briggs into removing the wolfsbane from Mina's neck and opening the windows. Van Helsing and Harker see Renfield heading for Carfax Abbey. They see Dracula with Mina in the abbey. When Harker shouts to Mina, Dracula thinks Renfield has led them there and kills him. Dracula is hunted by Van Helsing and Harker knowing that Dracula is forced to sleep in his coffin during daylight, and the sun is rising. Van Helsing prepares a wooden stake while Harker searches for Mina. Van Helsing impales Dracula, killing him, and Mina returns to normal.

Cast[edit] Bela Lugosi as Count Dracula Helen Chandler as Mina Seward David Manners as John Harker Dwight Frye as Renfield Edward Van Sloan as Van Helsing Herbert Bunston as Dr Seward Frances Dade as Lucy Weston Joan Standing as Nurse Briggs (in an error on the opening credits, she is misidentified as "Maid")[4] Charles K. Gerrard as Martin, Renfield's attendant Uncredited cast[edit] Among those uncredited were: The film's producer/director Tod Browning as the off-screen voice of the harbormaster. Carla Laemmle in a cameo at the start of the film as a woman with glasses in the coach carrying Renfield and reading aloud from a travel brochure of the area, “Among the rugged peaks that frown down upon the Borgo Pass are found crumbling castles of a bygone age…”[5] Laemmle was one of the last surviving silent film era stars having died in 2014, 4 months before her 105th birthday. She was a cousin of the film's producer Carl Laemmle Jr. and niece of Universal Studios founder Carl Laemmle. Geraldine Dvorak, Cornelia Thaw, and Dorothy Tree as Dracula's wives

Background[edit] This section needs additional citations for verification. Please help improve this article by adding citations to reliable sources. Unsourced material may be challenged and removed. (August 2014) (Learn how and when to remove this template message) Carla Laemmle in Dracula (1931), directed by Tod Browning. Dorothy Tree, Geraldine Dvorak, and Cornelia Thaw as Dracula’s wives Bram Stoker's novel had already been filmed without permission as Nosferatu in 1922 by German expressionist film maker F. W. Murnau. Bram Stoker's widow sued for plagiarism and copyright infringement, and the courts decided in her favor, essentially ordering that all prints of Nosferatu be destroyed.[4] Enthusiastic young Hollywood producer Carl Laemmle, Jr. also saw the box office potential in Stoker's gothic chiller, and he legally acquired the novel's film rights. Initially, he wanted Dracula to be a spectacle on a scale with the lavish silent films The Hunchback of Notre Dame (1923) and The Phantom of the Opera (1925).[citation needed] Already a huge hit on Broadway, the Deane/Balderston Dracula play would become the blueprint as the production gained momentum. The screenwriters carefully studied the silent, unauthorized version, F. W. Murnau's Nosferatu, for inspiration. Lifted directly from a nearly identical scene in Nosferatu that does not appear in Stoker's novel, was the early scene at the Count's castle when Renfield accidentally pricks his finger on a paper clip and it starts to bleed. Dracula creeps toward him with glee, only to be repelled when the crucifix falls in front of the bleeding finger. Bela Lugosi as Dracula

Production[edit] Decision on casting the title role proved problematic. Initially, Laemmle was not at all interested in Lugosi, in spite of good reviews for his stage portrayal. Laemmle instead considered other actors, including Paul Muni, Chester Morris, Ian Keith, John Wray, Joseph Schildkraut, Arthur Edmund Carewe and William Courtenay. Lugosi had played the role on Broadway, and to his good fortune, happened to be in Los Angeles with a touring company of the play when the film was being cast.[4] Against the tide of studio opinion, Lugosi lobbied hard and ultimately won the executives over, thanks in part to him accepting a paltry $500 per week salary for seven weeks of work, amounting to $3,500.[4][6] According to numerous accounts, the production is alleged to have been a mostly disorganized affair,[7] with the usually meticulous Tod Browning leaving cinematographer Karl Freund to take over during much of the shoot, making Freund something of an uncredited director on the film. The peasants at the beginning are praying in Hungarian, and the signs of the village are also in Hungarian. This was because when Bram Stoker wrote the original novel, the Borgo Pass was near Transylvania and modern Hungary. This part of the world was then part of the Kingdom of Hungary and within the Austro-Hungarian Empire. Now that area is part of Romania.[8] The scenes of crew members on the ship struggling in the violent storm were lifted from a Universal silent film, The Storm Breaker (1925). Photographed at silent film projection speed, this accounts for the jerky, sped-up appearance of the footage when projected at 24 frames per second sound film speed and cobbled together with new footage of Dracula and Renfield.[4] Jack Foley was the foley artist who produced the sound effects.[9] Cinematic process[edit] The film's histrionic dramatics from the stage play are also reflected in its special effects, which are limited to fog, lighting, and large flexible bats. Dracula's transition from bat to person is always done off-camera. The film also employs extended periods of silence and character close-ups for dramatic effect, and employs several intertitles and a closeup of a newspaper article to advance the story, holdovers from silent films. One point made by online film critic James Berardinelli[10] is that the actors' performance style seems to belong to the silent era. Director Tod Browning had a solid reputation as a silent film director, having made them since 1915, but he never felt completely at ease with sound films.[4] He only directed a few more, the next one being the notorious Freaks, a horror movie with Baclanova and a cast of actual carnival freaks that was yanked from distribution immediately. Browning directed his last film in 1939.

Soundtrack[edit] Due to the costs of adding an original musical score to a film's soundtrack, no score had ever been composed specifically for the film. The music heard during the opening credits, an excerpt from Act II of Tchaikovsky's Swan Lake, was re-used in 1932 for another Universal horror film, The Mummy. During the theatre scene where Dracula meets Dr. Seward, Harker, Mina and Lucy, the end of the overture to Wagner's Die Meistersinger von Nürnberg can also be heard as well as the dark opening of Schubert's "Unfinished Symphony" in B minor. 1998 score[edit] In 1998 composer Philip Glass was commissioned to compose a musical score for the classic film. The score was performed by the Kronos Quartet under direction of Michael Reisman, Glass's usual conductor. Of the project, Glass said: The film is considered a classic. I felt the score needed to evoke the feeling of the world of the 19th century — for that reason I decided a string quartet would be the most evocative and effective. I wanted to stay away from the obvious effects associated with horror films. With [the Kronos Quartet] we were able to add depth to the emotional layers of the film. The film, with this new score, was released by Universal Studios in 1999 in the VHS format. Universal's DVD releases allow the viewer to choose between the unscored soundtrack or the Glass score. The soundtrack, Dracula, was released by Nonesuch Records in 1999.[11] Glass and the Kronos Quartet performed live during showings of the film in 1999, 2000 and 2017.[12][13][14]

Release[edit] When the film finally premiered at the Roxy Theatre in New York on February 12, 1931 (released two days later throughout the United States),[6] newspapers reported that members of the audiences fainted in shock at the horror on screen. This publicity, shrewdly orchestrated by the film studio, helped ensure people came to see the film, if for no other reason than curiosity. Dracula was a big gamble for a major Hollywood studio to undertake. In spite of the literary credentials of the source material, it was uncertain if an American audience was prepared for a serious full length supernatural chiller. Though America had been exposed to other chillers before, such as The Cat and the Canary (1927), this was a horror story with no comic relief or trick ending that downplayed the supernatural. Nervous executives breathed a collective sigh of relief when Dracula proved to be a huge box office sensation. Within 48 hours of its opening at New York's Roxy Theatre, it had sold 50,000 tickets,[6] building a momentum that culminated in a $700,000 profit, the largest of Universal's 1931 releases.[15]

Reception[edit] The film was generally well received by critics. Mordaunt Hall of The New York Times called it "the best of the many mystery films", characterizing Browning's direction as "imaginative" and Helen Chandler's performance as "excellent".[16] Variety praised the film for its "remarkably effective background of creepy atmosphere" and wrote, "It is difficult to think of anybody who could quite match the performance in the vampire part of Bela Lugosi, even to the faint flavor of foreign speech that fits so neatly."[17] Film Daily declared the film "a fine melodrama" and also lauded Lugosi's performance, calling it "splendid" and remarking that he had created "one of the most unique and powerful roles of the screen".[18] Time called it "an exciting melodrama, not as good as it ought to be but a cut above the ordinary trapdoor-and-winding-sheet type of mystery film."[19] John Mosher of The New Yorker wrote a negative review, remarking that "there is no real illusion in the picture" and "This whole vampire business falls pretty flat".[20] The Chicago Tribune did not think the film was as scary as the stage version, calling its framework "too obvious" and "its attempts to frighten too evident", but still concluded that it was "quite a satisfactory thriller."[21] Later in 1931, Universal would release Frankenstein to even greater acclaim. Universal in particular would become the forefront of early horror cinema, with a canon of films including The Mummy (1932), The Invisible Man (1933), Bride of Frankenstein (1935) and The Wolf Man (1941).

Censorship[edit] The film was originally released with a running time of 85 minutes;[1] when it was reissued in 1936, the Production Code was being strictly enforced. For that reissue, at least two scenes are known to have been censored.[4] The most significant deletion was an epilogue which played only during the film's initial run. In a scene similar to the prologue from Frankenstein, and also featuring Universal stalwart Edward Van Sloan, he reappeared in a "curtain speech" and informed the audience: "Just a moment, ladies and gentlemen! A word before you go. We hope the memories of Dracula and Renfield won't give you bad dreams, so just a word of reassurance. When you get home tonight and the lights have been turned out and you are afraid to look behind the curtains — and you dread to see a face appear at the window — why, just pull yourself together and remember that after all, there are such things as vampires!"[4][22] This epilogue was removed out of fear of offending religious groups by encouraging a belief in the supernatural. This scene is still missing and presumed lost.[4] Audio of Dracula's off-camera "death groans" at the end of the film were shortened by partial muting, as were Renfield's screams as he is killed; these pieces of soundtrack were later restored by MCA-Universal for its laser disc and subsequent DVD releases (with the exception of the 2004 multi-film "Legacy Collection" edition[23]).

Legacy[edit] Today, Dracula is widely regarded as a classic of the era and of its genre. In 2000, it was selected for preservation in the United States National Film Registry by the Library of Congress as being "culturally, historically, or aesthetically significant". It was ranked 79th on Bravo's countdown of The 100 Scariest Movie Moments.[24] To many film lovers and critics alike, Lugosi's portrayal is widely regarded as the definitive Dracula. Lugosi had a powerful presence and authority on-screen. The slow, deliberate pacing of his performance ("I bid you… welcome!" and "I never drink… wine!") gave his Dracula the air of a walking, talking corpse, which terrified 1931 movie audiences. He was just as compelling with no dialogue, and the many close-ups of Lugosi's face in icy silence jumped off the screen. With this mesmerizing performance, Dracula became Bela Lugosi's signature role, his Dracula a cultural icon, and he himself a legend in the classic Universal Horror film series. However, Dracula would ultimately become a role which would prove to be both a blessing and a curse. Despite his earlier stage successes in a variety of roles, from the moment Lugosi donned the cape on screen, it would forever see him typecast as the Count.[25] Browning would go on to direct Lugosi once more in another vampire thriller, Mark of the Vampire, a 1935 remake of his lost silent film London After Midnight (1927). Also, the film is recognized by American Film Institute in these lists: 2001: AFI's 100 Years...100 Thrills – #85[26] 2003: AFI's 100 Years...100 Heroes & Villains: Count Dracula – #33 Villain[27] 2005: AFI's 100 Years...100 Movie Quotes: Count Dracula: "Listen to them. Children of the night. What music they make." – #83[28] Original posters from the 1931 release (see below picture, top row) are very rare and extremely valuable, typically auctioning for more than $100,000. In 2009, an original one sheet then owned by actor Nicolas Cage sold for $310,700.[29] Re-release posters (see below picture, bottom row) are also valuable. Iconography[edit] This film, and the 1920s stage play by Deane & Balderston, contributed much of Dracula's popular iconography, much of which vastly differs from Stoker's novel. In the novel and in the German silent film Nosferatu (1922), Dracula's appearance is repulsive; Lugosi portrays the Count as a handsome, charming nobleman. The Deane-Balderston play and this film also introduced the now iconic images of Dracula entering his victims' bedrooms through French doors/windows, wrapping his satin-lined cape around victims, and more emphasis on Dracula transforming into a bat. In the Stoker novel, he variously transformed into a bat or a wolf,[4] a mist or "elemental dust." The now classic Dracula line, "I never drink ... wine", is original to this film. It did not appear in Stoker's novel or the original production of the play. When the play was revived on Broadway in 1977 starring Frank Langella, the line was added to the script.[4]

Sequels[edit] Bela Lugosi as Dracula In 1936, five years after release, Universal released Dracula's Daughter, a direct sequel that starts immediately after the end of the first film. A second sequel, Son of Dracula starring Lon Chaney, Jr., followed in 1943. The Count returned to life in three more Universal films of the mid-1940s: 1944's House of Frankenstein, 1945's House of Dracula and 1948's comedy Abbott and Costello Meet Frankenstein. Universal would only cast Lugosi as Dracula in one more film, the aforesaid Abbott and Costello vehicle,[30] giving the role to John Carradine for the mid-1940s "monster rally" films, although Carradine admittedly more closely resembled Stoker's physical description from the book. Many of the familiar images of Dracula are from stills of the older Lugosi made during the filming of the 1948 comedy, so there remain two confusingly distinct incarnations of Lugosi as Dracula, seventeen years apart in age. As Lugosi played a vampire in three other movies during his career,[31] this contributed to the public misconception that he portrayed Dracula on film many times.

Alternate versions[edit] In the early days of sound films, it was common for Hollywood studios to produce "Foreign Language Versions" of their films using the same sets, costumes and so on. While Browning filmed during the day, at night George Melford was using the sets to make the Spanish-language version Drácula, starring Carlos Villarías as Conde Drácula. Long thought lost, a print of this Dracula was discovered in the 1970s and restored.[32][33] This was included as a bonus feature on the "Classic Monster Collection" DVD in 1999, the "Legacy Collection" DVD in 2004, the "75th Anniversary Edition DVD" set in 2006, and on "Universal Monsters: The Essential Collection" on Blu-ray in 2012. A third, silent, version of the film was also released. In 1931, some theaters had not yet been wired for sound and during this transition period, many studios released alternate silent versions with intertitles.[4]

See also[edit] Horror fiction portal Film portal Bela Lugosi filmography Dracula in popular culture Dracula (1979), based on the same Deane/Balderston play Gothic film – Notable films Universal Monsters

Further reading[edit] Tod Browning's Dracula by Gary D. Rhodes (2015) Tomahawk Press, ISBN 0956683452

References[edit] ^ a b "Dracula". The Film Daily (Volume 55) Jan–Jun 1931, February 15 Issue, Page 11.  ^ Michael Brunas, John Brunas & Tom Weaver, Universal Horrors: The Studios Classic Films, 1931–46, McFarland, 1990 p11 ^ Skal, David J. (2004). Hollywood Gothic: The Tangled Web of Dracula from Novel to Stage to Screen, Paperback ed. New York: Faber & Faber; ISBN 0-571-21158-5 ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l DVD Documentary The Road to Dracula (1999) and audio commentary by David J. Skal, Dracula: The Legacy Collection (2004), Universal Home Entertainment catalog # 24455 ^ "Home – Official Laemmle Legacy Family WebsiteLaemmle.US – The Official Laemmle Legacy Family Website". April 12, 2013. Archived from the original on April 12, 2013. CS1 maint: BOT: original-url status unknown (link) ^ a b c Vieira, Mark A. (1999). Sin in Soft Focus: Pre-Code Hollywood. New York: Harry N. Abrams, Inc. p. 42. ISBN 0-8109-4475-8.  ^ In an interview with author and horror historian David J. Skal, David Manners (Jonathan Harker) claims he was so unimpressed with the chaotic production, he never once watched the film in the remaining 67 years of his life. However, in his DVD audio commentary, Skal adds "I'm not sure I really believed him." Source: commentary of film in 2-DVD set Dracula: The Legacy Collection, Universal Studios Home Entertainment (2004) ^ "41 Things We Learned from the 'Dracula' Commentary". October 9, 2014.  ^ Jackson, Blair (September 1, 2005) "Foley Recording" Archived June 29, 2011, at the Wayback Machine. Mix (magazine), accessed July 1, 2010 ^ Review (2000) by James Berardinelli at ^ "Philip Glass + Kronos Quartet: Dracula". Nonesuch Records. Retrieved May 12, 2009.  ^ Horsley, Paul (November 1, 2000). "The Glass Monster Menagerie: Composer, Kronos Quartet Turn Dracula into Performance Art". The Kansas City Star. p. F6.  |access-date= requires |url= (help) ^ Dyer, Richard (February 1, 2002). "A 'Nuevo' Sound from Kronos". The Boston Globe.  |access-date= requires |url= (help) ^ Economy, Jeff (October 27, 2000). "A Triple Treat of Dracula". Chicago Tribune. p. 3.  |access-date= requires |url= (help) ^ Vieira, Mark A. (2003). Hollywood Horror: From Gothic to Cosmic. New York: Harry N. Abrams, Inc. p. 35. ISBN 0-8109-4535-5.  ^ Hall, Mordaunt (February 13, 1931). "The Screen; Bram Stoker's Human Vampire". The New York Times. New York: The New York Times Company. Retrieved December 7, 2014.  ^ "Dracula". Variety. New York: Variety, Inc. February 18, 1931. p. 14.  ^ "Dracula". Film Daily. New York: Wid's Films and Film Folk, Inc.: 11 February 15, 1931.  ^ Snider, Eric D. (November 17, 2009). "What's the Big Deal? Dracula (1931)". MTV Networks. Archived from the original on March 3, 2016. Retrieved December 7, 2014.  ^ Mosher, John (February 21, 1931). "The Current Cinema". The New Yorker. New York: F-R Publishing Corporation. p. 63.  ^ "Awed Stillness Greets Movie, about 'Dracula'". Chicago Tribune. Chicago: Tribune Publishing. March 21, 1931. p. 21.  ^ Vieira, Hollywood Horror p. 29 ^ "Rewind @ – Dracula (1931)".  ^ "Parhaat Netticasinot ja esittelyt – Tutustu ja lunasta suosituimmat casinobonukset!". Parhaat Netticasinot ja esittelyt. Archived from the original on November 4, 2013.  ^ Jr, William M. Kaffenberger; Rhodes, Gary D.; Croft, Ann (May 25, 2015). Bela Lugosi in Person. Albany, GA: BearManor Media. ISBN 9781593938055.  ^ "AFI's 100 Years...100 Thrills" (PDF). American Film Institute. Retrieved August 20, 2016.  ^ "AFI's 100 Years...100 Heroes & Villains" (PDF). American Film Institute. Retrieved August 20, 2016.  ^ "AFI's 100 Years...100 Movie Quotes" (PDF). American Film Institute. Retrieved August 20, 2016.  ^ Pulver, Andrew (March 14, 2012). "The 10 most expensive film posters – in pictures". the Guardian. Retrieved June 1, 2016.  ^ Fitzgerald, Michael G. (1977), Universal Pictures: A Panoramic History in Words, Pictures, and Filmographies, New Rochelle, New York: Arlington House Publishers, p. 60, ISBN 0-87000-366-6  ^ Lugosi played vampires in Mark of the Vampire (1935), The Return of the Vampire (1943) and Old Mother Riley Meets the Vampire (1952). Source: Fitzgerald, p. 60 ^ Weaver, Tom; Michael Brunas; John Brunas (2007). Universal Horrors: The Studio's Classic Films, 1931–1946. McFarland. p. 35. ISBN 0786491507. Retrieved March 24, 2013. For decades it remained a lost film, scarcely eliciting minimal interest from the studio which produced it.  ^ "Dracula (1930)". Archived from the original on May 9, 2013. Retrieved March 25, 2013. Universal's original negative had already fallen into nitrate decomposition by the time the negative was rediscovered in the 1970s. 

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Balderston) v t e Bram Stoker's Dracula Characters Original novel Count Dracula Abraham Van Helsing Jonathan Harker Mina Harker Lucy Westenra Arthur Holmwood Dr. John Seward Quincey Morris Renfield Brides Other works Adri Nital Alucard Count Alucard Count Orlok Count von Count Doctor Sun Eva Hamilton Slade Janus Postmortem Turac Historical Vlad Călugărul Vlad the Impaler Vlad II Dracul Films Universal series Dracula (1931 English-language) Drácula (1931 Spanish-language) Dracula's Daughter (1936) Son of Dracula (1943) House of Frankenstein (1944) House of Dracula (1945) Abbott and Costello Meet Frankenstein (1948) Hammer series Dracula (1958) The Brides of Dracula (1960) Dracula: Prince of Darkness (1966) Dracula Has Risen from the Grave (1968) Taste the Blood of Dracula (1970) Scars of Dracula (1970) Dracula A.D. 1972 (1972) The Satanic Rites of Dracula (1973) The Legend of the 7 Golden Vampires (1974) Dracula 2000 Dracula 2000 (2000) Dracula II: Ascension (2003) Dracula III: Legacy (2005) Parodies Mad Monster Party? (1967) Batman Fights Dracula (1967) Blacula (1972) Mad Mad Mad Monsters (1972) Blood for Dracula (1974) Vampira (1974) Son of Dracula (1974) Dracula in the Provinces (1975) Dracula and Son (1976) Love at First Bite (1979) The Halloween That Almost Wasn't (1979) Fracchia contro Dracula (1985) The Monster Squad (1987) Scooby-Doo! and the Reluctant Werewolf (1988) Dracula: Dead and Loving It (1995) Monster Mash (1995) Monster Mash (2000) Zora the Vampire (2000) Hotel Transylvania (2012) Hotel Transylvania 2 (2015) Monster Family (2017) Hotel Transylvania 3 (2018) Other Dracula's Death (1921) Nosferatu (1922) The Return of the Vampire (1943) Drakula İstanbul'da (1953) Blood of Dracula (1957) The Return of Dracula (1958) Batman Dracula (1964) Billy the Kid Versus Dracula (1966) Dracula (1968) Blood of Dracula's Castle (1969) Count Dracula (1970) Los Monstruos del Terror (1970) Cuadecuc, vampir (1971) Vampyros Lesbos (1971) Dracula vs. Frankenstein (1971) Bram Stoker's Dracula (1973) Count Dracula's Great Love (1974) Count Dracula (1977) Dracula's Dog (1978) Doctor Dracula (1978) Nosferatu the Vampyre (1979) Dracula (1979) Nocturna: Granddaughter of Dracula (1979) Dracula's Widow (1988) To Die For (1989) Sundown: The Vampire in Retreat (1989) Bram Stoker's Dracula (1992) Nadja (1994) Shadow of the Vampire (2000) Dark Prince: The True Story of Dracula (2000) Dracula: Pages from a Virgin's Diary (2002) Dracula (2002) The League of Extraordinary Gentlemen (2003) Van Helsing (2004) Van Helsing: The London Assignment (2004) Dracula 3000 (2004) The Vulture's Eye (2004) Blade: Trinity (2004) The Batman vs. Dracula (2005) Bram Stoker's Dracula's Curse (2006) Dracula (2006) Bram Stoker's Dracula's Guest (2008) The Librarian: Curse of the Judas Chalice (2008) House of the Wolf Man (2009) Young Dracula (2011) Dracula Reborn (2012) Dracula 3D (2012) Saint Dracula 3D (2012) Dracula 2012 (2013) Dracula: The Dark Prince (2013) Dracula Untold (2014) Television Series Draculas ring (1978) Cliffhangers (1979) Drak Pack (1980) Count Duckula (1988–1993) Dracula: The Series (1990–1991) Little Dracula (1991–1999) Ace Kilroy (2011–2012) Young Dracula (2006–2014) characters episodes Dracula (2013–2014) Penny Dreadful (2014–2016) Episodes "Treehouse of Horror IV" (1993) "Treehouse of Horror XXI" (2010) "Buffy vs. Dracula" (2000) Other novels The Dracula Tape and sequels (1975–2002) Anno Dracula series (1992–present) Anno Dracula The Bloody Red Baron Dracula Cha Cha Cha Dracula's Guest and Other Weird Stories (1914) The Revenge of Dracula (1978) Little Dracula (1986) Dracula the Undead (1997) The Historian (2005) The Book of Renfield (2005) Bloodline (2005) Young Dracula and Young Monsters (2006) Fangland (2007) Dracula the Un-dead (2009) Plays Dracula (1924) Dracula (1995) Dracula (1996) Musicals Dracula (Czech musical) (1995) Dracula: A Chamber Musical (1997) Dracula, the Musical (2004) Dracula – Entre l'amour et la mort (2006) Dracula: the Musical (2010) Dracula – L'amour plus fort que la mort (2011) Comics The Tomb of Dracula Dracula (Marvel Comics) Dracula (Dell Comics) Dracula Lives! Hellsing The League of Extraordinary Gentlemen Sword of Dracula Batman & Dracula: Red Rain Victorian Undead Wolves at the Gate X-Men: Apocalypse vs. Dracula Purgatori Video games The Count (1981) Ghost Manor (1983) Castlevania series 1986–present Dracula Dracula (1986) Dracula the Undead (1991) Dracula Hakushaku (1992) Bram Stoker's Dracula (1993) Bram Stoker's Dracula (handheld) (1993) Dracula Unleashed (1993) Dracula: Resurrection (2000) Dracula 2: The Last Sanctuary (2000) Van Helsing (2004) Dracula 3: The Path of the Dragon (2008) Dracula: Origin (2008) Vampire Season Monster Defense (2012) Dracula 4: The Shadow of the Dragon (2013) Dracula 5: The Blood Legacy (2013) The Incredible Adventures of Van Helsing (2013) Drac's Night Out (unreleased) Pinball Dracula (1979) Bram Stoker's Dracula (1993) Monster Bash (1998) Other games The Fury of Dracula Castles Castle Dracula Bran Castle Poenari Castle Corvin Castle Albums Dracula Dracula 2000 Iubilaeum Anno Dracula 2001 Perfect Selection: Dracula Battle Transylvania Van Helsing Songs "Love Song for a Vampire" Audio dramas Son of the Dragon Related topics Dracula in popular culture Don Dracula Transylvanian Society of Dracula Dracula Society Dracula tourism Lugosi v. Universal Pictures "Dracula/The Rose" v t e Films directed by Tod Browning The Lucky Transfer (1915) The Slave Girl (1915) An Image of the Past (1915) The Highbinders (1915) The Story of a Story (1915) The Spell of the Poppy (1915) The Electric Alarm (1915) The Living Death (1915) The Burned Hand (1915) The Woman from Warren's (1915) Little Marie (1915) The Fatal Glass of Beer (1916) Everybody's Doing It (1916) Puppets (1916) Jim Bludso (1917) A Love Sublime (1917) Hands Up! (1917) Peggy, the Will O' the Wisp (1917) The Jury of Fate (1917) The Legion of Death (1918) The Eyes of Mystery (1918) Revenge (1918) Which Woman? (1918) The Deciding Kiss (1918) The Brazen Beauty (1918) Set Free (1918) The Wicked Darling (1919) The Exquisite Thief (1919) The Unpainted Woman (1919) The Petal on the Current (1919) Bonnie Bonnie Lassie (1919) The Virgin of Stamboul (1920) Outside the Law (1920) No Woman Knows (1921) The Wise Kid (1922) Man Under Cover (1922) Under Two Flags (1922) Drifting (1923) The Day of Faith (1923) White Tiger (1923) The Dangerous Flirt (1924) Silk Stocking Sal (1924) The Unholy Three (1925) The Mystic (1925) Dollar Down (1925) The Blackbird (1926) The Road to Mandalay (1926) The Show (1927) The Unknown (1927) London After Midnight (1927) The Big City (1928) West of Zanzibar (1928) Where East Is East (1929) The Thirteenth Chair (1929) Outside the Law (1930) Dracula (1931) Iron Man (1931) Freaks (1932) Fast Workers (1933) Mark of the Vampire (1935) The Devil-Doll (1936) Miracles for Sale (1939) v t e Universal Monsters Films Dracula Dracula (English)/(Spanish) (1931) Dracula's Daughter (1936) Son of Dracula (1943) Remakes Dracula (1979) Dracula Untold (2014) Frankenstein Frankenstein (1931) Bride of Frankenstein (1935; character) Son of Frankenstein (1939) The Ghost of Frankenstein (1942) Edgar Allan Poe Murders in the Rue Morgue (1932) The Black Cat (1934) The Raven (1935) The Black Cat (1941) The Mystery of Marie Roget (1942) Mummy (Imhotep  • Kharis) The Mummy (1932) The Mummy's Hand (1940) The Mummy's Tomb (1942) The Mummy's Ghost The Mummy's Curse (1944) Dark Universe The Mummy (2017) The Mummy The Mummy (1999) Returns (2001) Tomb of the Dragon Emperor (2008) Invisible Man The Invisible Man (1933) Returns The Invisible Woman (1940) Invisible Agent (1942) The Invisible Man's Revenge (1944) Werewolves (The Wolf Man) Werewolf of London (1935) The Wolf Man (1941) She-Wolf of London (1946) The Wolfman (2010) Crossovers Frankenstein Meets the Wolf Man (1943) House of Frankenstein (1944) House of Dracula (1945) Van Helsing (2004) Abbott and Costello Meet Frankenstein (1948) Killer, Boris Karloff (1949) Invisible Man (1951) Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde (1953) Mummy (1955) Ape Woman Captive Wild Woman (1943) Jungle Woman (1944) The Jungle Captive (1945) Inner Sanctum Mysteries Calling Dr. Death (1943) Weird Woman Dead Man's Eyes (1944) The Frozen Ghost Strange Confession Pillow of Death (1945) Gill-man Creature from the Black Lagoon (1954) Revenge of the Creature (1955) The Creature Walks Among Us (1956) Other films The Hunchback of Notre Dame (1923) The Cat and the Canary (1927) The Man Who Laughs (1928) The Last Warning The Last Performance (1929) The Cat Creeps La Voluntad del muerto (1930) The Old Dark House (1932) Secret of the Blue Room (1933) The Mystery of Edwin Drood (1935) The Invisible Ray (1936) Night Key (1937) The Phantom Creeps (1939) Phantom of the Opera The Phantom of the Opera (1925) Phantom of the Opera (1943) Tower of London (1939) Black Friday (1940) Man Made Monster Horror Island (1941) The Mad Doctor of Market Street The Strange Case of Doctor Rx Night Monster (1942) The Mad Ghoul (1943) The Climax (1944) The Spider Woman Strikes Back Cat Creeps (1946) The Creeper House of Horrors (1946) The Brute Man (1946) The Strange Door (1951) The Black Castle (1952) It Came from Outer Space (1953) Tarantula Cult of the Cobra This Island Earth (1955) Curucu, Beast of the Amazon The Mole People (1956) The Incredible Shrinking Man The Deadly Mantis The Land Unknown The Monolith Monsters (1957) The Thing That Couldn't Die Monster on the Campus (1958) Curse of the Undead (1959) The Leech Woman (1960) Authority control GND: 4276713-1 Retrieved from "" Categories: 1931 filmsAmerican filmsEnglish-language filmsHungarian-language films1930s horror filmsAmerican horror filmsAmerican black-and-white filmsDracula filmsFilms scored by Philip GlassFilms based on adaptationsFilms based on playsFilms based on works by Bram StokerFilms directed by Tod BrowningFilms made before the MPAA Production CodeFilms set in LondonFilms set in TransylvaniaGothic horror filmsMultilingual filmsObscenity controversies in filmUnited States National Film Registry filmsUniversal Monsters film seriesUniversal Pictures filmsVampires in filmHidden categories: CS1 maint: BOT: original-url status unknownWebarchive template wayback linksPages using citations with accessdate and no URLUse mdy dates from August 2017Pages using div col without cols and colwidth parametersArticles needing additional references from August 2014All articles needing additional referencesAll articles with unsourced statementsArticles with unsourced statements from July 2015Spoken articlesArticles with hAudio microformatsWikipedia articles with GND identifiersArticles containing video clips

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Dracula_(1931_English-language_film) - Photos and All Basic Informations

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Listen To This ArticleTod BrowningKarl FreundCarl Laemmle, Jr.Garrett FortDraculaBram StokerDracula (1924 Play)Hamilton DeaneJohn L. BalderstonBela LugosiHelen ChandlerDavid MannersDwight FryeEdward Van SloanMaurice PivarUniversal PicturesEnlargePre-Code HollywoodVampire FilmHorror FilmTod BrowningBela LugosiCount DraculaUniversal StudiosDracula (1924 Play)Hamilton DeaneJohn L. BalderstonDraculaBram StokerRenfieldDwight FryeTransylvaniaBorgo PassVampireAbbeyLondonSchoonerLunaticJohn SewardHerbert BunstonMina HarkerHelen ChandlerJonathan HarkerDavid MannersLucy WestenraFrances DadeAbraham Van HelsingEdward Van SloanAconitumJoan StandingNetherlandsBela LugosiCount DraculaHelen ChandlerMina HarkerDavid MannersJonathan HarkerDwight FryeRenfieldEdward Van SloanAbraham Van HelsingHerbert BunstonJohn SewardFrances DadeLucy WestenraJoan StandingOpening CreditsCharles K. GerrardTod BrowningCarla LaemmleSilent FilmCarl Laemmle Jr.Carl LaemmleDorothy TreeWikipedia:VerifiabilityHelp:Introduction To Referencing With Wiki Markup/1Help:Maintenance Template RemovalEnlargeCarla LaemmleTod BrowningEnlargeDorothy TreeNosferatuGerman ExpressionismF. W. MurnauPlagiarismCopyright InfringementRelease PrintCarl Laemmle, Jr.The Hunchback Of Notre Dame (1923 Film)The Phantom Of The Opera (1925 Film)Wikipedia:Citation NeededBroadway TheatreF. W. MurnauNosferatuEnlargeBela LugosiPaul MuniChester MorrisIan KeithJohn Wray (actor)Joseph SchildkrautArthur Edmund CareweWilliam Courtenay (actor)Los AngelesKarl FreundHungarian LanguageTihuța PassTransylvaniaHungaryKingdom Of HungaryAustria-HungaryRomaniaSilent FilmJack Foley (sound Effects)Foley ArtistSpecial EffectIntertitlesSilent FilmFilm CriticJames BerardinelliTod BrowningFreaksOlga BaclanovaTchaikovskySwan LakeThe Mummy (1932 Film)WagnerDie Meistersinger Von NürnbergSymphony No. 8 (Schubert)Philip GlassKronos QuartetUniversal StudiosVHSDVDDracula (Kronos Album)Nonesuch RecordsRoxy Theatre (New York City)The Cat And The Canary (1927 Film)Mordaunt HallThe New York TimesVariety (magazine)Film DailyTime (magazine)John Mosher (writer)The New YorkerChicago TribuneFrankenstein (1931 Film)The Mummy (1932 Film)The Invisible Man (1933 Film)Bride Of FrankensteinThe Wolf Man (1941 Film)Motion Picture Production CodeCensorshipEpiloguePrologueUniversal Home VideoLaser DiscDVDNational Film RegistryLibrary Of CongressBravo (U.S. TV Channel)The 100 Scariest Movie MomentsDead BodyCultural IconUniversal HorrorTypecasting (acting)Mark Of The VampireLondon After Midnight (film)American Film InstituteAFI's 100 Years...100 ThrillsAFI's 100 Years...100 Heroes & VillainsCount DraculaAFI's 100 Years...100 Movie QuotesOne SheetNicolas CageEnlargeHamilton DeaneJohn L. BalderstonIconographyNosferatuNobilityBroadway (theatre)Frank LangellaEnlargeDracula's DaughterSequelSon Of Dracula (1943 Film)Lon Chaney, Jr.House Of Frankenstein (1944 Film)House Of DraculaAbbott And Costello Meet FrankensteinAbbott And CostelloJohn CarradineHollywoodForeign Language VersionGeorge MelfordDrácula (1931 Spanish-language Film)Carlos VillaríasLost FilmBlu-raySilent FilmIntertitlesPortal:Horror FictionPortal:FilmBela Lugosi FilmographyDracula In Popular CultureDracula (1979 Film)Gothic FilmUniversal MonstersInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0956683452David J. SkalInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0-571-21158-5David J. SkalCategory:CS1 Maint: BOT: Original-url Status UnknownInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0-8109-4475-8David J. SkalDavid MannersUniversal Studios Home EntertainmentWayback MachineJames BerardinelliNonesuch RecordsThe Kansas City StarHelp:CS1 ErrorsThe Boston GlobeHelp:CS1 ErrorsChicago TribuneHelp:CS1 ErrorsInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0-8109-4535-5Mordaunt HallMordaunt HallThe New York TimesThe New York Times CompanyVariety (magazine)Film DailyJohn Mosher (writer)John Mosher (writer)The New YorkerChicago TribuneTribune PublishingInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/9781593938055American Film InstituteAmerican Film InstituteAmerican Film InstituteMichael G. FitzgeraldInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0-87000-366-6Mark Of The VampireThe Return Of The VampireInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0786491507File:En-Dracula (1931 English-language Film)-article.oggWikipedia:Media HelpWikipedia:Spoken ArticlesIMDbTurner Classic MoviesAllMovieAFI Catalog Of Feature FilmsRotten TomatoesInternet Broadway DatabaseHamilton DeaneJohn L. BalderstonTemplate:DraculaTemplate Talk:DraculaBram StokerDraculaDraculaCount DraculaAbraham Van HelsingJonathan HarkerMina HarkerLucy WestenraArthur HolmwoodJohn SewardQuincey MorrisRenfieldBrides Of DraculaAdri NitalAlucard (Hellsing)Count Alucard (character)Count OrlokCount Von CountDoctor SunEva (comics)Hamilton Slade (mutant)Janus (Marvel Comics)Postmortem (comics)TuracVlad CălugărulVlad The ImpalerVlad II DraculDrácula (1931 Spanish-language Film)Dracula's DaughterSon Of Dracula (1943 Film)House Of Frankenstein (1944 Film)House Of DraculaAbbott And Costello Meet FrankensteinDracula (1958 Film)The Brides Of DraculaDracula: Prince Of DarknessDracula Has Risen From The GraveTaste The Blood Of DraculaScars Of DraculaDracula A.D. 1972The Satanic Rites Of DraculaThe Legend Of The 7 Golden VampiresDracula 2000Dracula II: AscensionDracula III: LegacyMad Monster Party?Batman Fights DraculaBlaculaMad Mad Mad MonstersBlood For DraculaVampira (1974 Film)Son Of Dracula (1974 Film)Dracula In The ProvincesDracula And SonLove At First BiteThe Halloween That Almost Wasn'tFracchia Contro DraculaThe Monster SquadScooby-Doo! And The Reluctant WerewolfDracula: Dead And Loving ItMonster Mash (1995 Film)Monster Mash (2000 Film)Zora The VampireHotel TransylvaniaHotel Transylvania 2Monster FamilyHotel Transylvania 3: Summer VacationDracula's DeathNosferatuThe Return Of The VampireDrakula İstanbul'daBlood Of DraculaThe Return Of DraculaBatman DraculaBilly The Kid Versus DraculaDracula (1968 Film)Blood Of Dracula's CastleCount Dracula (1970 Film)Los Monstruos Del TerrorCuadecuc, VampirVampyros LesbosDracula Vs. FrankensteinBram Stoker's Dracula (1973 Film)Count Dracula's Great LoveCount Dracula (1977 Film)Dracula's DogDoctor DraculaNosferatu The VampyreDracula (1979 Film)Nocturna: Granddaughter Of DraculaDracula's WidowTo Die For (1989 Film)Sundown: The Vampire In RetreatBram Stoker's DraculaNadja (film)Shadow Of The VampireDark Prince: The True Story Of DraculaDracula: Pages From A Virgin's DiaryDracula (miniseries)The League Of Extraordinary Gentlemen (film)Van Helsing (film)Van Helsing: The London AssignmentDracula 3000The Vulture's EyeBlade: TrinityThe Batman Vs. DraculaBram Stoker's Dracula's CurseDracula (2006 Film)Bram Stoker's Dracula's GuestThe Librarian: Curse Of The Judas ChaliceHouse Of The Wolf ManYoung Dracula (film)Dracula RebornDracula 3DSaint Dracula 3DDracula 2012Dracula: The Dark PrinceDracula UntoldDraculas RingCliffhangers (TV Series)Drak PackCount DuckulaDracula: The SeriesLittle DraculaAce KilroyYoung DraculaList Of Young Dracula CharactersList Of Young Dracula EpisodesDracula (TV Series)Penny Dreadful (TV Series)Treehouse Of Horror IVTreehouse Of Horror XXIBuffy Vs. DraculaList Of Works By Fred SaberhagenAnno Dracula SeriesAnno DraculaThe Bloody Red BaronDracula Cha Cha ChaDracula's Guest And Other Weird StoriesThe Revenge Of DraculaLittle DraculaDracula The Undead (novel)The HistorianThe Book Of RenfieldBloodline (Cary Novel)Young Dracula And Young MonstersFanglandDracula The Un-deadDracula (1924 Play)Dracula (1995 Play)Dracula (1996 Play)Dracula (Czech Musical)Dracula: A Chamber MusicalDracula, The MusicalDracula – Entre L'amour Et La MortDracula The Musical (2010)Dracula – L'amour Plus Fort Que La MortThe Tomb Of DraculaDracula (Marvel Comics)Dracula (Dell Comics)Dracula Lives!HellsingThe League Of Extraordinary GentlemenSword Of DraculaBatman & Dracula TrilogyVictorian UndeadWolves At The GateX-Men: Apocalypse Vs. DraculaPurgatoriThe Count (video Game)Ghost ManorCastlevaniaDracula (Castlevania)Dracula (1986 Video Game)Dracula The Undead (video Game)Dracula HakushakuBram Stoker's Dracula (video Game)Bram Stoker's Dracula (handheld Video Game)Dracula UnleashedDracula: ResurrectionDracula 2: The Last SanctuaryVan Helsing (video Game)Dracula 3: The Path Of The DragonDracula: OriginVampire Season Monster DefenseDracula 4: The Shadow Of The DragonDracula 5: The Blood LegacyThe Incredible Adventures Of Van HelsingDrac's Night OutDracula (pinball)Bram Stoker's Dracula (pinball)Monster Bash (pinball)The Fury Of DraculaCastle DraculaBran CastlePoenari CastleCorvin CastleDracula (album)Dracula 2000 (soundtrack)Iubilaeum Anno Dracula 2001Perfect Selection: Dracula BattleTransylvania (Nox Arcana Album)Van Helsing (soundtrack)Love Song For A VampireSon Of The Dragon (audio Drama)Dracula In Popular CultureDon DraculaTransylvanian Society Of DraculaDracula SocietyDracula TourismLugosi V. Universal PicturesDracula/The RoseTemplate:Tod BrowningTemplate Talk:Tod BrowningTod BrowningThe Lucky TransferThe Slave Girl (film)An Image Of The PastThe HighbindersThe Story Of A StoryThe Spell Of The PoppyThe Electric AlarmThe Living DeathThe Burned HandThe Woman From Warren'sLittle MarieThe Fatal Glass Of Beer (1916 Film)Everybody's Doing It (1916 Film)Puppets (film)Jim BludsoA Love SublimeHands Up! (1917 Film)Peggy, The Will O' The WispThe Jury Of FateThe Legion Of DeathThe Eyes Of MysteryRevenge (1918 Film)Which Woman?The Deciding KissThe Brazen BeautySet Free (film)The Wicked DarlingThe Exquisite ThiefThe Unpainted WomanThe Petal On The CurrentBonnie Bonnie LassieThe Virgin Of StamboulOutside The Law (1920 Film)No Woman KnowsThe Wise KidMan Under CoverUnder Two Flags (1922 Film)Drifting (1923 Film)The Day Of FaithWhite Tiger (1923 Film)The Dangerous FlirtSilk Stocking SalThe Unholy Three (1925 Film)The MysticDollar DownThe BlackbirdThe Road To Mandalay (1926 Film)The Show (1927 Film)The Unknown (1927 Film)London After Midnight (film)The Big City (1928 Film)West Of Zanzibar (1928 Film)Where East Is EastThe Thirteenth ChairOutside The Law (1930 Film)Iron Man (1931 Film)FreaksFast WorkersMark Of The VampireThe Devil-DollMiracles For SaleTemplate:Universal MonstersTemplate Talk:Universal MonstersUniversal MonstersCount DraculaDrácula (1931 Spanish-language Film)Dracula's DaughterSon Of Dracula (1943 Film)Dracula (1979 Film)Dracula UntoldFrankenstein's MonsterFrankenstein (1931 Film)Bride Of FrankensteinBride Of Frankenstein (character)Son Of FrankensteinThe Ghost Of FrankensteinEdgar Allan PoeMurders In The Rue Morgue (1932 Film)The Black Cat (1934 Film)The Raven (1935 Film)The Black Cat (1941 Film)The Mystery Of Marie Roget (film)Imhotep (The Mummy)KharisThe Mummy (1932 Film)The Mummy's HandThe Mummy's TombThe Mummy's GhostThe Mummy's CurseThe Mummy (2017 Film)The Mummy (franchise)The Mummy (1999 Film)The Mummy ReturnsThe Mummy: Tomb Of The Dragon EmperorGriffin (The Invisible Man)The Invisible Man (film)The Invisible Man ReturnsThe Invisible Woman (1940 Film)Invisible AgentThe Invisible Man's RevengeLarry TalbotWerewolf Of LondonThe Wolf Man (1941 Film)She-Wolf Of London (film)The Wolfman (2010 Film)Frankenstein Meets The Wolf ManHouse Of Frankenstein (1944 Film)House Of DraculaVan Helsing (film)Abbott And Costello Meet FrankensteinAbbott And Costello Meet The Killer, Boris KarloffAbbott And Costello Meet The Invisible ManAbbott And Costello Meet Dr. Jekyll And Mr. HydeAbbott And Costello Meet The MummyCaptive Wild WomanJungle WomanThe Jungle CaptiveInner Sanctum MysteryCalling Dr. DeathWeird WomanDead Man's EyesThe Frozen GhostStrange ConfessionPillow Of DeathGill-manCreature From The Black LagoonRevenge Of The CreatureThe Creature Walks Among UsThe Hunchback Of Notre Dame (1923 Film)The Cat And The Canary (1927 Film)The Man Who Laughs (1928 Film)The Last WarningThe Last PerformanceThe Cat CreepsLa Voluntad Del MuertoThe Old Dark HouseSecret Of The Blue RoomThe Mystery Of Edwin Drood (1935 Film)The Invisible Ray (1936 Film)Night KeyThe Phantom CreepsErik (The Phantom Of The Opera)The Phantom Of The Opera (1925 Film)Phantom Of The Opera (1943 Film)Tower Of London (1939 Film)Black Friday (1940 Film)Man Made MonsterHorror IslandThe Mad Doctor Of Market StreetThe Strange Case Of Doctor RxNight MonsterThe Mad GhoulThe ClimaxThe Spider Woman Strikes BackThe Cat Creeps (1946 Film)House Of HorrorsThe Brute ManThe Strange DoorThe Black CastleIt Came From Outer SpaceTarantula (film)Cult Of The CobraThis Island EarthCurucu, Beast Of The AmazonThe Mole People (film)The Incredible Shrinking ManThe Deadly MantisThe Land UnknownThe Monolith MonstersThe Thing That Couldn't DieMonster On The CampusCurse Of The UndeadThe Leech WomanHelp:Authority ControlIntegrated Authority FileHelp:CategoryCategory:1931 FilmsCategory:American FilmsCategory:English-language FilmsCategory:Hungarian-language FilmsCategory:1930s Horror FilmsCategory:American Horror FilmsCategory:American Black-and-white FilmsCategory:Dracula FilmsCategory:Films Scored By Philip GlassCategory:Films Based On AdaptationsCategory:Films Based On PlaysCategory:Films Based On Works By Bram StokerCategory:Films Directed By Tod BrowningCategory:Films Made Before The MPAA Production CodeCategory:Films Set In LondonCategory:Films Set In TransylvaniaCategory:Gothic 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