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The Secret History of Vampires: Their Multiple Forms and Hidden Purposes

The Secret History of Vampires: Their Multiple Forms and Hidden Purposes - Claude Lecouteux

The Secret History of Vampires: Their Multiple Forms and Hidden Purposes

Anciently, not all vampires were blood suckers. They included shroud-eaters, nightmares, stirges, and ghouls. Lecouteux looks back to a time when vampires were understood differently from the child of the night depicted in modern movies and books.
A look at the forgotten ancestors of the modern-day vampire, many of which have very different characteristics

- Looks at the many ancestoral forms of the modern vampire, including shroud eaters, appesarts, and stafi

- Presents evidence for the reality of this phenomenon from pre-19th-century newspaper articles and judicial records

Of all forms taken by the undead, the vampire wields the most powerful pull on the modern imagination. But the countless movies and books inspired by this child of the night who has a predilection for human blood are based on incidents recorded as fact in newspapers and judicial archives in the centuries preceding the works of Bram Stoker and other writers.

Digging through these forgotten records, Claude Lecouteux unearths a very different figure of the vampire in the many accounts of individuals who reportedly would return from their graves to attack the living. These ancestors of the modern vampire were not all blood suckers; they included shroud eaters, appesarts, nightmares, and the curious figure of the stafia, whose origin is a result of masons secretly interring the shadow of a living human being in the wall of a building under construction. As Lecouteux shows, the belief in vampires predates ancient Roman times, which abounded with lamia, stirges, and ghouls. Discarding the tacked together explanations of modern science for these inexplicable phenomena, the author looks back to another folk belief that has come down through the centuries like that of the undead: the existence of multiple souls in every individual, not all of which are able to move on to the next world after death.

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Anciently, not all vampires were blood suckers. They included shroud-eaters, nightmares, stirges, and ghouls. Lecouteux looks back to a time when vampires were understood differently from the child of the night depicted in modern movies and books.
A look at the forgotten ancestors of the modern-day vampire, many of which have very different characteristics

- Looks at the many ancestoral forms of the modern vampire, including shroud eaters, appesarts, and stafi

- Presents evidence for the reality of this phenomenon from pre-19th-century newspaper articles and judicial records

Of all forms taken by the undead, the vampire wields the most powerful pull on the modern imagination. But the countless movies and books inspired by this child of the night who has a predilection for human blood are based on incidents recorded as fact in newspapers and judicial archives in the centuries preceding the works of Bram Stoker and other writers.

Digging through these forgotten records, Claude Lecouteux unearths a very different figure of the vampire in the many accounts of individuals who reportedly would return from their graves to attack the living. These ancestors of the modern vampire were not all blood suckers; they included shroud eaters, appesarts, nightmares, and the curious figure of the stafia, whose origin is a result of masons secretly interring the shadow of a living human being in the wall of a building under construction. As Lecouteux shows, the belief in vampires predates ancient Roman times, which abounded with lamia, stirges, and ghouls. Discarding the tacked together explanations of modern science for these inexplicable phenomena, the author looks back to another folk belief that has come down through the centuries like that of the undead: the existence of multiple souls in every individual, not all of which are able to move on to the next world after death.

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