The Duties of Clerks of Petty Sessions in Ireland (Dublin: Privately printed, 1879)
Under the Sunset (London: Low, Marston, Searle & Rivington, 1882)
A Glimpse of America: A Lecture Given at the London Institution, 28th December, 1885 (London: Low, Marston, Searle & Rivington, 1886)
The Snake’s Pass (New York: Harper, 1890; London: Low, Marston, Searle & Rivington, 1891 )
The Watter’s Mou’ (New York: De Vinne, 1894; London: Constable, 1895)
Crooken Sands (New York: De Vinne, 1894)
The Man from Shorrox’s (New York: De Vinne, 1894)
The Shoulder of Shasta (London: Constable, 1895);
Dracula (London: Constable, 1897; Garden City: Grosset & Dunlap, 1897)
Miss Betty (London: Pearson, 1898)
Sir Henry Irving and Miss Ellen Terry in Robespierre, Merchant of Venice, The Bells, Nance Oldfield, The Amber Heart, Waterloo, etc., Drawn by Pamela C. Smith (New York: Doubleday & McClure, 1899)
The Mystery of the Sea: A Novel (New York: Doubleday, Page, 1902)
The Jewel of Seven Stars (London: Heinemann, 1903; New York: Harper, 1904)
The Man (London: Heinemann, 1905)
Personal Reminiscences of Henry Irving, 2 volumes (London: Heinemann,1906; New York: Macmillan, 1906)
Snowbound: The Record of a Theatrical Touring Party (London: Collier, 1908)
Lady Athlyne (London: Macmillan, 1908; New York: Reynolds, 1908)
The Gates of Life (New York: Cupples & Leon, 1908)
The Lady of the Shroud (London: Heinemann,1909)
Famous Impostors (London: Sidgwick & Jackson, 1910; New York: Sturgis & Walton, 1910)
The Lair of the White Worm (London: Rider, 1911)
Dracula’s Guest, and Other Weird Stories (London: Routledge, 1914; New York: Hillman-Curl, l937)
The Bram Stoker Bedside Companion: Ten Stories by the Author of Dracula, edited by Charles Osborne (London: Gollancz, 1973)
HOW I WROTE DRACULA (Bram Stoker)
Having some time at my disposal when in London, I had visited the British Museum, and made search among the books and maps in the library regarding Transylvania; it had stuck me that some foreknowledge of the country could hardly fail to have some importance in dealing with a noble of that country. I find that the district he named is in the extreme east of the country, just on the borders of three states, Transylvania, Moldavia and Bukovina, in the midst of the Carpathian mountains; one of the wildest and least known portions of Europe.
I was not able to light on any map or work giving the exact locality of the Castle Dracula, as there are no maps of this country as yet to compare with our own Ordnance Survey maps; but I found that Bistritz, the post town named by Count Dracula, is a fairly well-known place. I shall enter here some of my notes.
In the population of Transylvania there are four distinct nationalities: Saxons in the south, and mixed with them the Wallachs, who are the descendants of the Dacians; Magyars in the west, and Szekelys in the east and north. I am going among the latter, who claim to be descended from Attila and the Huns. This may be so, for when the Magyars conquered the country in the eleventh century they found the Huns settled in it.
I read that every known superstition in the world is gathered into the horseshoe of the Carpathians, as if it were the centre of some sort of imaginative whirlpool; if so my stay may be very interesting . . .