Dracul Vald The Impaler
But when Jonathan reaches Transylvania and see their culture it is odd to him not knowing that they believe in magic and things of fantasy so Jonathan dismisses the culture instead of trying to open his mind to them he when to Transylvania with and idea that they were crazy This to me was where the film really wanted the audience to think.
Bram’s stockers Dracula shows the world a blood thirsty vampire who was suppose to be a member of high society. but also should the world the role of a powerful sexually liberated women a complete shock to society at the time she did not want to be a common Victorian era wife that wanted to strength her husbands position but instead she wanted power for herself as she played with the feeling of the three suitors that want to weed her she selected the best one of them that would benefit here the most but she also get closer to Dracula who ends up biting here one night and she becomes ill one of her stutters author decides to call for help. So he calls Van Helsen they eventuality start to give here blood in the hopes of saving her, but she ends up dying in the end. Or so they believed Van …show more content…
One of the more important messages he try’s to tell the audience is essentially ‘don’t judge a book by the cover because no matter how things may appear on the outside, you won 't know until you get to know a person deeper. If we try and apply Dracula to the Victorian era this time period was led by the Nobel class and all one had to do to be considered in essence a Nobel was being titled but one also had to dress the part so and that is how people identified nobility buy the silk they wore. Dracula shows that he would not conform to stereotypes, all though he acted like the rich proper Victorian to where people wanted to be on the inside, he was a killer or some would say a man that had the ambition to continue to gain power until he ruled the world. ‘You do not let your eyes see nor your ears hear, and that which is outside your daily life is not of account to you. Do you not think that there are things which you cannot understand, and yet which are; that some people see things that others cannot?’ (Stoker) in his quote to me it reinforces the lesson of not judging a book by its