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25 Facts about Vlad Tepes the Impaler

Vlad III, Prince of Wallachia also known by his patronymic name Dracula (son of the Dragon, after his father Vlad II Dracul), and posthumously dubbed Vlad Țepeș (Vlad the Impaler). The 'Dragons' being hunted by the Order of the Dragons?

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Vlad the Impaler ~ Vlad III Dracula ~ The name of the vampire Count Dracula in Bram Stoker's 1897 novel Dracula was inspired by Vlad's patronymic.

A door under the mountain upon which sits Castle Bran, the home of Vlad Tepes, better known as Dracula

A door under the mountain upon which sits Castle Bran, Bran, Romania. The home of Vlad Tepes, better known as Dracula

Vlad Tepes (Dracula) Statue -- Transylvania, Romania

Transylvania - Estatua de Vlad Tepes (Dracula) -Transilvania, Rumania- ♥๑۞๑♥

Vlad III, Prince of Wallachia (1431–1476), was a member of the House of Drăculești, a branch of the House of Basarab, also known by his patronymic name: Dracula. He was posthumously dubbed Vlad the Impaler (Romanian: Vlad Țepeș pronounced [ˈvlad ˈt͡sepeʃ]), and was a three-time Voivode of Wallachia, ruling mainly from 1456 to 1462, the period of the incipient Ottoman conquest of the Balkans. His father, Vlad II Dracul, was a member of the Order of the Dragon, which was founded to protect…

It is popularly believed that Stoker’s inspiration for Dracula came from the life of Vlad the Impaler. The Ambras Castle Portrait of Vlad III.

Vlad Tepes, Dracula, Vladisaus dracula, the wallachian impaler, bulgaria, romania, bram stoker, movie, book, film, history of dracula, the real dracula - HeadStuff.org

Turkish archaeologists say they have discovered dungeons that once held Vlad the Impaler, the real-life inspiration for Bram Stoker’s Dracula.

Vlad Tepes,the impaler,is said to have impaled between 40,000 to 100,000 people. He created a forest of the impaled that frightened and sickened Sultan Mehmed II so much he retreated all the way back to Constantinople.

Картинки по запросу ancient castle hall Vlad the Impaler

Dracula (Vlad Tepes, Vlad Dracul) -- The most famous novels, inspired by #Romania, are “The Castle in the Carpathians” by Jules Verne, and “Dracula” by Bram Stoker.

Dracula (Vlad Tepes, Vlad Dracul) -- The most famous novels, inspired by are “The Castle in the Carpathians” by Jules Verne, and “Dracula” by Bram Stoker.

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