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vampirism for sex appeal

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Forums -> Other Spells Discussion -> vampirism for sex appeal

vampirism for sex appeal
By:
Post # 1
Can vampirism suck in someone's sex appeal (opposite gender) remotely if they have target's personal items or body parts ?
if it can, how?
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Re: vampirism for sex appeal
By: / Novice
Post # 2

Are we speaking in fiction or reality?

In fiction I have never seen it mentioned in any book/movie/tv show.

In reality it would never happen, it would rely on vampires existing and considering the reality of it, that is highly highly doubtful.

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Re: vampirism for sex appeal
By:
Post # 3
Lol, main irony is in that vampires are technically walking corpses in legend, so if they were real, not many people would probably want them unless they'd hypnotize them....maybe even then it wouldn't work...
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Re: vampirism for sex appeal
By: Moderator / Adept
Post # 4
The fictional vampire began with the novel "Dracula" by the Irish author Bram Stoker. Many people have read that book without realising what he was actually writing about, and the period when the book was written. To read that book "deeply" and with understanding, the reader can come to "see" what Stoker was writing about.
1. His "victims" were all female.
2. He "bit them" on the neck.
3,The "victims" became "as though drained of life".
4. They followed Dracula everywhere, and only obeyed him.

Stoker was describing something that could not be written about at that time! Sex!
If you have never given, or ever had, a love bite on the neck, you will never understand Dracula!
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Re: vampirism for sex appeal
By:
Post # 5
Dracula was actually a translavanian prince or king who was addicted to blood of the soliders he defeated in wars. The fiction about dracula is inspired by this reality and the author posed this in a different way like now known as vampirism
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Re: vampirism for sex appeal
By: Moderator / Adept
Post # 6
Not so! Bram Stoker said that he got the idea of blood sucking from reading about the vampire bat; and he incorporated the idea of the bat in the novel. The name Dracula came from the first draft of the book in which he called the "hero" Count Alucard.
I cannot find any historical reference to a prince called Dracula!
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Re: vampirism for sex appeal
By:
Post # 7
It is the truth from the time when translavania was invaded by Ottoman empire. May be the author relates it with the blood sucking vampire as not all bats are vampires but all vampires are bats. And the vampire bat species are only few less than 10
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Re: vampirism for sex appeal
By: Moderator / Adept
Post # 8
The only historical reference I can find is the name Dracul, that was an Order of Chivalry known as The Order Of The Dragon; formed by the king of Hungary to fight for Christianity against the Ottoman Empire. Of course, the word "vampire" was known long before Bram Stoker used the word. And there was the famous Baroness who "bathed in the blood of her victims".
Stoker also makes reference to fighting the "Turks" in his novel.
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Re: vampirism for sex appeal
By:
Post # 9
The conclusion is vampire dracula was a mere fictional character
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Re: vampirism for sex appeal
By: Moderator / Knowledgeable
Post # 10

The historical individual was a Transylvanian Prince named Vlad III Drculea, and later known to history as Vlad the Impaler. He was known particularly for his vicious treatment of his enemies, mostly his habit of impaling them on stakes. http://www.britannica.com/biography/Vlad-III

It is thought that Stoker used Vlad in part for his Dracula in his novel although there is no basis on which to say that the historical Vlad was in any way a vampire or that he drank the blood of his enemies.

But the legend persisted, largely based on the misunderstanding of the normal processes of death and a fear of the dead rising up to take vengence on the living. Not real of course, but simply superstition. There are no vampires such as Stoker described,

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