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Laurence Lerner, "Graham Greene", The Critical Quarterly (Autumn, 1963) p. 222. 11. J. P. Kulshrestha, Graham Greene: The Novelists, p. 109. 12. Marie-Beatrice Mesnet, Graham Greene and the Heart of the Matter (London: The Cresset Press, 1954), p. 89.
The intertwined journal entries from the characters create the story of Dracula and the decayed structures help Count Dracula get the name that he lives with. Stoker’s movement away from the Victorian World and into a new era gave him the ability to expand his characters’ consciousness within a suitable setting and plot. Dracula is considered to be amongst one of the top Gothic novels written because of the Stoker’s ability to be able to combine all Gothic elements together. This novel was one of the reasons that Romanticism was able to rise up with the success that it had. Works Cited Bayer-Berenbaum, Linda.
New York: St. Martin?s Press, 1989. Wollaeger, Mark A. Joseph Conrad and the Fictions of Skepticism. Stanford, CA; Stanford UP, 1990.
Clark, George. Beowulf. Boston: Twayne Publishers, 1990. The Saga of King Hrolf Kraki, translated by Jesse L. Byock. New York: Penguin Books, 1998.