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Children of the Vampire

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It is Amsterdam, 1871, twenty-five years before the start of Stoker's novel, and twenty-five years following Arkady Tsepesh's flight from his family's ancestral castle with his wife and young son, Stefan, after learning that he and his family are bound by an ancient covenant to serve their ancestor, Prince Vlad Tsepesh, who is also known as Dracula. For Vlad is a vampire, It is Amsterdam, 1871, twenty-five years before the start of Stoker's novel, and twenty-five years following Arkady Tsepesh's flight from his family's ancestral castle with his wife and young son, Stefan, after learning that he and his family are bound by an ancient covenant to serve their ancestor, Prince Vlad Tsepesh, who is also known as Dracula. For Vlad is a vampire, and the fated firstborn sons in every generation must bring him the victims he needs to survive. Arkady had tried to break the covenant and failed. He is now a vampire, separated from his beloved wife and son, with one all-consuming desire - to destroy Vlad before he draws Stefan into eternal service through the blood ritual. But Arkady has come too late to Amsterdam. Vlad kidnaps Stefan, and spirits him away to the castle in Transylvania to undergo the blood ritual. Arkady enlists the help of Stefan's stepbrother, Abraham Van Helsing, in his thrilling battle against Vlad, as he seeks to free his family and put an end to the age-old blood covenant - even if it means he must destroy his own son.


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It is Amsterdam, 1871, twenty-five years before the start of Stoker's novel, and twenty-five years following Arkady Tsepesh's flight from his family's ancestral castle with his wife and young son, Stefan, after learning that he and his family are bound by an ancient covenant to serve their ancestor, Prince Vlad Tsepesh, who is also known as Dracula. For Vlad is a vampire, It is Amsterdam, 1871, twenty-five years before the start of Stoker's novel, and twenty-five years following Arkady Tsepesh's flight from his family's ancestral castle with his wife and young son, Stefan, after learning that he and his family are bound by an ancient covenant to serve their ancestor, Prince Vlad Tsepesh, who is also known as Dracula. For Vlad is a vampire, and the fated firstborn sons in every generation must bring him the victims he needs to survive. Arkady had tried to break the covenant and failed. He is now a vampire, separated from his beloved wife and son, with one all-consuming desire - to destroy Vlad before he draws Stefan into eternal service through the blood ritual. But Arkady has come too late to Amsterdam. Vlad kidnaps Stefan, and spirits him away to the castle in Transylvania to undergo the blood ritual. Arkady enlists the help of Stefan's stepbrother, Abraham Van Helsing, in his thrilling battle against Vlad, as he seeks to free his family and put an end to the age-old blood covenant - even if it means he must destroy his own son.

30 review for Children of the Vampire

  1. 4 out of 5

    Sarah Mac

    3.5 stars. There's good stuff in here (several delightfully macabre scenes of vampire lust & bloodspray, particularly the last third) but there's also a lot of filler. Though I can't be certain, as I haven't read #3, I'm thinking this would've been much tighter had the overall arc been split into two books instead of a trilogy, thus eliminating the unnecessary travel details, already-known backstory, & repetitive emoz. ...But I enjoyed it anyway, so there you go. :) These are classic 3.5 stars. There's good stuff in here (several delightfully macabre scenes of vampire lust & bloodspray, particularly the last third) but there's also a lot of filler. Though I can't be certain, as I haven't read #3, I'm thinking this would've been much tighter had the overall arc been split into two books instead of a trilogy, thus eliminating the unnecessary travel details, already-known backstory, & repetitive emoz. ...But I enjoyed it anyway, so there you go. :) These are classic vampires in the Dracula vein (pun intended ;)), so you know exactly what you're getting into so far as creepy sexuality & parasitic villainy. JK doesn't try to write out the Stoker mythos or overly-modernize the characters, & that's much appreciated by yours truly; most Dracula-fic seems to spend more time "improving" the original rather than expanding on the source material. Booo! Hiss! Write your own vampires if you want something sleek & sparkly, but let Dracula-fic be...well...Dracula-fic. Anyway. Despite the slow bits, this was a good set-up for #3, & it was interesting to see Van Helsing's personal history.

  2. 5 out of 5

    Benjamin Thomas

    The second book of the The Diaries of the Family Dracul trilogy continues the tale of Vlad Dracul and his descendants that began in book one, Covenant with the Vampire. The first couple of chapters take place in the immediate aftermath of that first book (1845) but then the plot takes a 26 year jump forward in time to 1871 where the rest of the novel takes place. Most of the same characters return although Vlads role this time around is much reduced from book one. I was happy to see the major The second book of the “The Diaries of the Family Dracul” trilogy continues the tale of Vlad Dracul and his descendants that began in book one, Covenant with the Vampire. The first couple of chapters take place in the immediate aftermath of that first book (1845) but then the plot takes a 26 year jump forward in time to 1871 where the rest of the novel takes place. Most of the same characters return although Vlad’s role this time around is much reduced from book one. I was happy to see the major addition of Van Helsing, and in a much more fleshed out way than he usually appears in Dracula tales. Indeed, this novel is largely about Abraham Van Helsing, and his education and beginning experience as a vampire hunter. There is also a cameo appearance by Elizabeth Bathory, an alleged serial killer and Countess from the Báthory family of nobility in the Kingdom of Hungary. This entire trilogy is a prequel to the classic story of Dracula by Bram Stoker. It’s fascinating in scope and ideas and certainly well-written. But I felt this second novel was a bit too drawn out with a couple of characters belaboring their predicaments for too long. That’s partly the nature of the writing style, what I tend to refer to as classical flowery and even Victorian in nature. I enjoyed the Van Helsing plot line the most but the rest seemed to be mostly marking time until book three. I do appreciate the author’s research into all things Dracula and her choice to depict Vlad and other vampires with hard-core evil vampiric power. Nothing cartoony or sparkly about these undead creatures! I am hopeful book 3 turns out to be a little more like book 1, filled with unpredictable plot lines, intriguing characters and an emotional climax.

  3. 5 out of 5

    S. Rutherford

    It's Dracula and somewhat accurate to the history, but it throws in Elizabeth Bathory at the end of the series (which is awesome!). It's a very good read but I will warn you, it's even a bit angsty and twisted. It's the evil Dracula that we're taught about in school (or rather, I was). It even has Van Helsing, or one of his children--it's a good twist of a story.

  4. 5 out of 5

    Shanae

    Children of the Vampire Several years ago I read the first book in the series and recently re-read the book because this is a series that I have always wanted to complete. Being a huge fan of Kalogridis and having enjoyed several of her works in the past (historical fiction), I wanted to give this series another go. This is the most raw unadulterated witty writing that I have read in a long time. There is great detail of Vlad's the sadist favorite past times of torture in such gruesome vivid Children of the Vampire Several years ago I read the first book in the series and recently re-read the book because this is a series that I have always wanted to complete. Being a huge fan of Kalogridis and having enjoyed several of her works in the past (historical fiction), I wanted to give this series another go. This is the most raw unadulterated witty writing that I have read in a long time. There is great detail of Vlad's the sadist favorite past times of torture in such gruesome vivid detail that I could bare to read some passages. This book has less of the torture games but enough of it that I could have done without it. The first book as well has a great deal more of Vlad's torture. I also feel like there is a lot of repetitiveness on Vlad's history. What keeps me reading? I want to know how Vlad is killed, he is so evil that I find myself rooting for his demise.

  5. 5 out of 5

    Thomas

    I was today-years-old when I discovered Jeanne Kalogridis was J.M. Dillard. So there's that. I liked this book's style. It has a Romantic feel to it (which makes sense, as this trilogy is intended to serve as a sequel to Dracula), but it has a much smoother narrative than one would expect from the Romantic era. I also liked how much Kalogridis' research shows throughout the story. She clearly knows the Dracula lore, all the way back to its historical inspiration, and she weaves all of that into a I was today-years-old when I discovered Jeanne Kalogridis was J.M. Dillard. So there's that. I liked this book's style. It has a Romantic feel to it (which makes sense, as this trilogy is intended to serve as a sequel to Dracula), but it has a much smoother narrative than one would expect from the Romantic era. I also liked how much Kalogridis' research shows throughout the story. She clearly knows the Dracula lore, all the way back to its historical inspiration, and she weaves all of that into a compelling story that feels, thematically, like what the Star Wars prequel trilogy should have been. The biggest problem with the book is there's not a lot of action. There's nothing unnecessary in the story here, but because it's the book that serves as the launching ground for the final book, and because there are a lot of characters to know, it bogs down in the middle. As part of the larger story (so I guess; I haven't even started the third book yet), it probably serves its purpose, but as a pick-up-and-read novel, it's a bit of a let-down.

  6. 5 out of 5

    Amanda

    The second book in this series, full of secrets and deceit. Zsusanna seeks Stefan to continue their Covenant and Arkady along with Bram are trying to save him. Great loss and sorrow are the prices paid in this tale with a sorrowful ending, cant wait to read the final book and hopefully see the destruction of Vlad, which will redeem the Tspesh ancestors. The second book in this series, full of secrets and deceit. Zsusanna seeks Stefan to continue their Covenant and Arkady along with Bram are trying to save him. Great loss and sorrow are the prices paid in this tale with a sorrowful ending, can’t wait to read the final book and hopefully see the destruction of Vlad, which will redeem the Tspesh ancestors.

  7. 4 out of 5

    Glamma Taylor

    Cant wait to read #3 Really enjoyed this one as much as the first. I find it rare in series for the second book to be as good as the first usually the second in a series often seems rushed by the author. I found this to be quite the page turner. Can’t wait to read #3 Really enjoyed this one as much as the first. I find it rare in series for the second book to be as good as the first usually the second in a series often seems rushed by the author. I found this to be quite the page turner.

  8. 4 out of 5

    Anna

    Great continuance of a story. I'm still caught up in it. And the perspective, that started with Arkady in the first book, eventually changes to Bram , his son. And yes, a good amount of the book later on is taken on his story but then, he is going to take the story farther.

  9. 4 out of 5

    Red Panda

    It dragged a bit in the beginning but overall it been fun. The plot twist was a little weird reveling that Stefen and Abraham's names where switched at a young age. Vlad is even more of a bastard as the book goes on.

  10. 4 out of 5

    Kathryn

    Every bit as captivating as the first book! The twists left me gasping in surprise. I can't wait for the reread!

  11. 5 out of 5

    Jessica

    If you liked Covenant With the Vampire, you'll definitely like this book. It does, however, have a lot more tragedy in it that Covenant did.

  12. 5 out of 5

    PurplyCookie

    Both a prequel to Bram Stoker's Dracula and a sequel to Kalogridis's own Covenant with the Vampire, this second novel in a projected trilogy suffers by comparison to both. "Children of the Vampire" is a weaker book than the first in the series; parts of it drag on and on, especially in the middle. It felt mostly like setup for the final book in the trilogy; like the author was moving all the characters and plot lines to where they needed to be for the last book. Arkady Tsepesh, the protagonist of Both a prequel to Bram Stoker's ”Dracula” and a sequel to Kalogridis's own ”Covenant with the Vampire”, this second novel in a projected trilogy suffers by comparison to both. "Children of the Vampire" is a weaker book than the first in the series; parts of it drag on and on, especially in the middle. It felt mostly like setup for the final book in the trilogy; like the author was moving all the characters and plot lines to where they needed to be for the last book. Arkady Tsepesh, the protagonist of Covenant, flees the castle of his great-granduncle, Vlad, Count Dracula, but he can't elude the influence of the vampire bite that has bound him to his sire, as it has the firstborn male of each generation of Tsepeshs for the past four centuries. Meanwhile, Arkady's wife, Mary, who has given her husband up for dead, moves to Amsterdam and marries Doctor Jan Van Helsing. Neither Stefan, her son by Arkady, nor Abraham, whom the Van Helsings have adopted, have reason to suspect they are not blood brothers until the family curse draws Stefan to Vlad's castle in Transylvania. Arkady has matured; you are given an insight to his brain and his emotions like never before concerning his wife, Mary and his son as well as his ties to Vlad and his sister. He is tortured, heroic and beautiful in this book, a character of pity and beauty at the same time. Smooth and caring and almost human at times, Arkady is the highlight of the novel. The historical basis is somewhat improved, noting that Vlad served as a page in the court of Emperor Sigismund and was a hostage in the Turkish sultan's seraglio, and the plot and characters are well conceived. The appropriately few erotic scenes are deliciously rendered, although the throbbing undercurrent of sensuality inherent in the subject is not as palpable as in the tales of Anne Rice. More of Purplycookie’s Reviews @: http://www.goodreads.com/purplycookie Book Details: Title Children of the Vampire (Diaries of the Family Dracul #2) Author Jeanne Kalogridis Reviewed By Purplycookie

  13. 4 out of 5

    Lilian Bascuñan

    First of all, I should say that since I read Bram's Stocker Dracula's, I become adicted to that book in particular and to the vampire genre in general (minus the Twiligth saga obviously). So when one day I was in the book store looking for something to read, I found this book on a shelve and read the back to see what was about. I didn't know the author, so my curiosity get the better of me when I read at it was a trilogy that filled all the holes in the Dracula book plot, like where those First of all, I should say that since I read Bram's Stocker Dracula's, I become adicted to that book in particular and to the vampire genre in general (minus the Twiligth saga obviously). So when one day I was in the book store looking for something to read, I found this book on a shelve and read the back to see what was about. I didn't know the author, so my curiosity get the better of me when I read at it was a trilogy that filled all the holes in the Dracula book plot, like ¿where those vampiress came from? ¿How did dracula became a vampire? ¿Why did Van hellsing knew so much about vampires? ¿Why Vlad wanted to go to England of all the countrys and places in the world? I decided to make another round at the store to see if I found something else that picked my curiosity, but when I found myself for the third time in front of that book I thougth "this is a signal" so I purchase the book, took it home and read it in record time. In fact, I read it so fast, that two days later I was back at the book store, for the second book, to read it as soon as I can to knew what the hell happened after. But then i found they didn't have the third one at the books store!! So i have to wait for the amazon shippment and it seemed to take forever!! In the mean time my sister started to read the books and became as adicted as I was, and couldn't wait for me to finish the second one, so she could read it too. When the third finally came home, I pretty much devoured it in like two hours, or something like that, and it really was worth the wait. Seriously people, this saga, and this author is a must read for everyone, it would not let you down.

  14. 5 out of 5

    Leeanna

    Diaries of the Family Dracul #2: Children of the Vampire, by Jeanne Kalogridis A sequel to "Covenant with the Vampire," "Children of the Vampire" continues the Dracula prequel with diaries by Arkady, Zsuzsanna, and two new characters: Stefan and Bram Van Helsing. Because Vlad broke the covenant he made with the Devil in the first book, he still owes the soul of the eldest son to purchase his continued immortality. Now that Arkady is a vampire, Vlad must find Stefan, Arkady's son who was spirited Diaries of the Family Dracul #2: Children of the Vampire, by Jeanne Kalogridis A sequel to "Covenant with the Vampire," "Children of the Vampire" continues the Dracula prequel with diaries by Arkady, Zsuzsanna, and two new characters: Stefan and Bram Van Helsing. Because Vlad broke the covenant he made with the Devil in the first book, he still owes the soul of the eldest son to purchase his continued immortality. Now that Arkady is a vampire, Vlad must find Stefan, Arkady's son who was spirited away from the monster's castle as a baby. Vlad and Arkady alternatively kidnap and save Stefan, as each tries to oppose the other. "Children of the Vampire" is a weaker book than the first in the series; parts of it drag on and on, especially in the middle. It felt mostly like setup for the final book in the trilogy; like the author was moving all the characters and plot lines to where they needed to be for the last book. There are some metaphysical elements which start out interesting, but I got a little tired of pages and pages of them. One thing I do like about this book, though, is that again Kalogridis isn't afraid to broach any subject, or write any plot twist. I was never exactly sure what was going to happen, and the unpredictability was nice. If read alone, "Children with the Vampire" suffers, but as a middle book for the Diaries of the Family Dracul series, it's alright. I'm definitely looking forward to the last book to see how everything finishes up. 3/5.

  15. 4 out of 5

    Arielle Crowell

    This book was the sequel to Covenant with the vampire, and like the first, it was very engaging. It picks up where the last book leaves off with the main character still trying to protect his family from Dracula. What is interesting about this book is that it introducees Abraham Van Helsing, which makes for very interesting reading when we discover his connection to Dracula. You begin to sympathize with him very much for the things that he must face alone in order to save his family, just as the This book was the sequel to Covenant with the vampire, and like the first, it was very engaging. It picks up where the last book leaves off with the main character still trying to protect his family from Dracula. What is interesting about this book is that it introducees Abraham Van Helsing, which makes for very interesting reading when we discover his connection to Dracula. You begin to sympathize with him very much for the things that he must face alone in order to save his family, just as the main character in Covenant with the Vampire did. Towards the end, however, it becomes a little farfetched... even by supernatural standards. The idea, however, was pretty fantastic and it explains those little nuisances in Bram Stoker's Dracula that are never explained... for example, the blue flames that Jonathan Harker sees while on the way to Castle Dracula. In Bram Stoker's version, you are just led to believe that strange things are happening but you have no idea what it means. Jeanne Kalogridis' Children of the Vampire attempts to explain this. Good book.

  16. 5 out of 5

    Barbara ★

    Arkady has been turned vampire and "lives" to end the existence of his uncle Vlad and his sister, Zsuzsanna. His son, Stefan and his wife, Mary have successfully escaped Vlad and Arkady is desperate to find and protect them. Thinking Arkady dead, Mary has married Jan Van Helsing and adopted a child (Bram). It takes 26 years for Arkady to finally find them and then all hell breaks loose. Stefan is enthralled and kidnapped by Zsuzsanna and his brother Bram is ensnared by Arkady to help rescue him. Arkady has been turned vampire and "lives" to end the existence of his uncle Vlad and his sister, Zsuzsanna. His son, Stefan and his wife, Mary have successfully escaped Vlad and Arkady is desperate to find and protect them. Thinking Arkady dead, Mary has married Jan Van Helsing and adopted a child (Bram). It takes 26 years for Arkady to finally find them and then all hell breaks loose. Stefan is enthralled and kidnapped by Zsuzsanna and his brother Bram is ensnared by Arkady to help rescue him. Thus begins the adventures of Bram and the legacy of Van Helsing. This is much darker than Covenant with the Vampire. More vile as children have become the targets of these deranged vampires. Again, a well-written - if at times grotesque - story that gives you a feel for the life and times of 1872.

  17. 5 out of 5

    Zachariah N. Allison

    The 2nd book in "The Diaries of the Family Dracul" series, "Children of the Vampire" picks up the pace of where we were previously left and continues with the same hauntingly beautiful narrative as before. Along with new characters, there are also new elements that cross into the fantasy genre, which in a world of vampires, really isn't a stretch. The characters are still vivid and alive, not just stock caricatures. You care for them and what happens to them. Gone are the romanticized versions The 2nd book in "The Diaries of the Family Dracul" series, "Children of the Vampire" picks up the pace of where we were previously left and continues with the same hauntingly beautiful narrative as before. Along with new characters, there are also new elements that cross into the fantasy genre, which in a world of vampires, really isn't a stretch. The characters are still vivid and alive, not just stock caricatures. You care for them and what happens to them. Gone are the romanticized versions of Count Vlad Dracula, who has, in recent years, been portrayed in a sympathetic light, in a bizarre attempt to humanize him. Jeanne Kalogridis portrays him as he truly is: blood-thirsty, malevolent, and utterly self-serving in his goals for sustaining immortality. A strong middle act in what is one of the best trilogies available.

  18. 4 out of 5

    Christy

    This review has been hidden because it contains spoilers. To view it, click here. I accidently read this out of order, this is a sequel to Covenant with the Vampire. The story is about Vlad (Dracula), he makes a deal with the devil to remain immomrtal and he needs the soul of each first born son of every generation to remain immortal. Arkady has been turned into a vampire, making his wife, Mary murder him and go into hiding with their new-born son, Stefan. Thinking hs is dead, she marries Jan Van Helsing and adopts a boy named Bram. Arkady finally finds them, but is trying to I accidently read this out of order, this is a sequel to Covenant with the Vampire. The story is about Vlad (Dracula), he makes a deal with the devil to remain immomrtal and he needs the soul of each first born son of every generation to remain immortal. Arkady has been turned into a vampire, making his wife, Mary murder him and go into hiding with their new-born son, Stefan. Thinking hs is dead, she marries Jan Van Helsing and adopts a boy named Bram. Arkady finally finds them, but is trying to keep them safe and away from Vlad. But Zsuzsanna, Arkady's sister, follows Arkady and kidnaps Stefan and takes him and his son to Vlad. But, they have been deceived. Mary switched the son's names when she adopted Bram to protect her son from Vlad, leaving the other son in mortal danger.

  19. 5 out of 5

    Keri

    Continuing along with the Diaries of the Family Dracul, this is the second book in the series. We find ourselves following now Mary, who has married the doctor Jan Van Helsing and is raising two boys: Abraham and Stefan. When Arkady comes to warn his son of the Covenant, things start to go wrong. To tell you anything about this novel feels really kind of spoiler-ish so I'm just going to say that the twist is one that you probably won't see coming. I enjoy twists like that. Out of the whole Continuing along with the Diaries of the Family Dracul, this is the second book in the series. We find ourselves following now Mary, who has married the doctor Jan Van Helsing and is raising two boys: Abraham and Stefan. When Arkady comes to warn his son of the Covenant, things start to go wrong. To tell you anything about this novel feels really kind of spoiler-ish so I'm just going to say that the twist is one that you probably won't see coming. I enjoy twists like that. Out of the whole series, I thought this one was the fastest paced and it kept me reading and reading. The other two I have put down for a bit, but this one I read straight through. A good continuation to the first book.

  20. 4 out of 5

    Janet

    I could barely force myself to finish the first entry, and now I could hardly get to the end of this book fast enough. The first book, I think, was simply to set the stage and provide a historical background. Now that the reader is up to speed, Kalogridis is free to gallop along with the action. The characters are a lot more sympathetic this time around, probably because there are more than just Vlad, Zsuzanna, Mary, and Arkady.

  21. 5 out of 5

    Kelly

    If you are looking for a true vampire tale with lots of gothic trappings (rather than angsty vampires in love), this trilogy is for you. In the second of the series, we learn that father was made vampire while saving his son. Fast forward to when son is now a family man himself and completely unaware of his family history, only to be found by his malevolent aunt. Bram's life completely changes as a result. Lots of chills and thrills. This is not a tale with a happy ending.

  22. 5 out of 5

    Jennifer

    This was the 2nd book in the series and it was very entertaining. A little slow in the beginning and a little predictable in a couple of parts but when I reached the "forest" section - that was THE best part of the book for me! Definately worth reading and looking forward to the last one in the trilogy!

  23. 4 out of 5

    Greg

    None of these glowy vampires. We're dealing with Count Vlad and family here! Part two is as good as part one. How about that for an origin story for Dr. Van Helsing, eh? Romance always goes well with vampire stories, but this is less romance and more about love through sacrifice. On to the third book!

  24. 4 out of 5

    Olga

    I wasn't very happy with this book. It moved slow and it had to many character shifts. The book kept shifting perspectives which started to bug me after a while. The story line was kind of boring and predictable. Plus the story line kept going of on strange tangents. Anyway, I didn't like it.

  25. 5 out of 5

    liirogue

    I am really enjoying this series - Kalogridis is a good writer and you can picture exactly what she is describing. It is also very interesting how she is weaving her series in with Bram Stoker's Dracula, which adds a whole 'nother level for me.

  26. 5 out of 5

    Christine

    Not as good as the first one. I don't think I'm going to read the third. The "twists" were too coincidental to be enjoyable, and it was really just a bridge book to get to the third (and final, I think). Stop at number 1 and you'll be just fine.

  27. 5 out of 5

    Sherri

    This has to be one of my favorite "drac" series by far!!! Highly recommend!!! And yes, sorry Ms Rice, I enjoyed much better than your series.....but I still love your series...this just holds a bit more...I don't give away spoilers for fear of being attacked...just read and enjoy!!!

  28. 4 out of 5

    Kandice Theriot

    I really enjoyed the first book in this series and the second one started of on a good note. Halfway through it kinda switched styles and introduced things like auras and secret cults. I had to force myself to finish it. I don't think I'm going to read the next one.

  29. 4 out of 5

    Renee

    a fantastic sequel to the first book. this is a great backstory for Dracula and has a major twist that I didn't see coming. i love what she came up with and can't wait to see how this all ends. another must read for vampire fans.

  30. 5 out of 5

    Katie

    A most excellent prequel to Bram Stoker's Dracula, and an engaging sequel to Covenant With the Vampire, this second book in The Diaries of The Family Dracul trilogy, does not disappoint with it's vivid and gripping story, and strong, well thought out, and endearing characters.

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