Home » Terrifying Transformations: An Anthology of Victorian Werewolf Fiction, 1838-1896 by Bram Stoker
Terrifying Transformations: An Anthology of Victorian Werewolf Fiction, 1838-1896 Bram Stoker

Terrifying Transformations: An Anthology of Victorian Werewolf Fiction, 1838-1896

Bram Stoker

Published October 15th 2012
ISBN : 9781934555804
Paperback
378 pages
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 About the Book 

From the summit of the ivy-grown tower, the very rooks, in the midst of their cawing, are scared away by the furious rush and the wild howl with which the Wehr-Wolf thunders over the hallowed ground. - G. W. M. Reynolds, Wagner, the Wehr-WolfThisMoreFrom the summit of the ivy-grown tower, the very rooks, in the midst of their cawing, are scared away by the furious rush and the wild howl with which the Wehr-Wolf thunders over the hallowed ground. - G. W. M. Reynolds, Wagner, the Wehr-WolfThis collection brings together fifteen chilling stories of lycanthropy and murder written from 1838 to 1896, all taken from their original appearances in Victorian periodicals and story collections, many of them reprinted here for the first time. This edition includes a new introduction by Alexis Easley and Shannon Scott, explanatory notes, and numerous rare Victorian werewolf illustrations.This collection contains: Hugues, the Wer-Wolf (1838) by Sutherland Menzies, The White Wolf of the Hartz Mountains (1839) by Frederick Marryat, A Story of a Weir-Wolf (1846) by Catherine Crowe, excerpts from Wagner, the Wehr-Wolf (1846-47) by George W. M. Reynolds, Lycanthropy in London- or, The Wehr-Wolf of Wilton-Crescent (1855) by Dudley Costello, The Gray-Wolf (1871) by George MacDonald, The Were-wolf of the Grendelwold (1882) by F. Scarlett Potter, The White Wolf of Kostopchin (1889) by Gilbert Campbell, A Pastoral Horror (1890) by Arthur Conan Doyle, The Mark of the Beast (1890) by Rudyard Kipling, The Were-Wolf (1890) by Clemence Housman, Draculas Guest (ca. 1892) by Bram Stoker, The Other Side: A Breton Legend (1893) by Eric Stenbock, Morraha (1894) by Joseph Jacobs, and Where There is Nothing, There is God (1896) by William Butler Yeats. An appendix of contextual materials is also included, featuring nonfiction articles from Victorian periodicals dealing with lycanthropy, Rosamund Marriott Watsons poem A Ballad of the Were-wolf (1891), excerpts from Sabine Baring-Goulds The Book of Were-Wolves (1865) and Laurence Housmans illustrations for Clemence Housmans The Were-wolf (1896).