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Welcome to Vampyres Only, the original vampire website!
Renfield says, "Established in 1994, VO was the first vampire website, and has been undead and kicking for over twenty years! There's a wealth of information here--thousands of pages!--dedicated to these bloodsucking creatures of the night. I hope you enjoy the original undead web!"
Well, here is the part all the skeptics love. This is how medical research, cold hard facts, can prove that there are no vampires, rather, they can disprove corpses of old are vampires. Perhaps. They can only offer you convincing evidence that everything "vampiric" is normal. They can neither disprove or prove. Believe what you want.
From the Jewish letters (lettres juives), letter 137 -- We have just had in this part of Hungary a scene of vampirism, which is duly attested by two officers of the tribunal of Belgrade, who went down to the places specified, and by an officer of the emperor's troops at Graditz, who was an ocular witness of the proceedings.
Before speculating on any specific pathogens capable of producing a condition akin to vampirism, I wish to post an old line of reasoning on how vampires manage to survive on a diet which contains so much water and so little else.
The vampire has held its place in superstition as long as any other creature. The vampire of today is, for the most part, quite different from the one of ancient times. In researching the vampire lore, I attempted to find out just how different they are. I wondered what people thought of them now compared to yesteryear.
This vamp is behind the times and still hasn't seen all of Season 1 yet. However if you're part of the rabid fan base that this show has developed and are following it religiously, hop on over to the source to check out a recent interview with show creator Alan Ball.
FrostwingReview by Baron Gideon Redoak, submitted on 14-May-1995 Knaak, Richard A. Frostwing. New York, Warner Books (Aspect), 1995. Also not a vampire book (sorry, I just haven't been able to go book shopping for awhile), but a very, very scary one.
Curse of the VampireReview by The Mad Bibliographer, submitted on 16-May-1991 The following is adapted from material that originally appeared in the column "Vampires in Print" in The Vampire's Crypt #4 (Fall 1991). Geoffrey Caine. Curse of the Vampire. (Diamond, 1991). Review by Cathy Krusberg.