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    Doris V. Sutherland

    Horror historian, animation addict and tubular transdudette. Catch me on Twitter @dorvsutherland, or view my blog at dorisvsutherland.wordpress.com. If you like my writing enough to fling money my way, then please visit patreon.com/dorvsutherland.

Author's Posts

  • British Favourites are Back in The Cor!! Buster Humour Special

    British Favourites are Back in The Cor!! Buster Humour Special0

    The Cor!! Buster Humour Special Lizzie Boyle, Robin Etherington, The Feek, John Freeman, Paul Goodenough, Ned Hartley, Lee Langford, Gráinne McEntee, Cavan Scott, Matt Smith, Karl Stock, Alec Worley (writers), Sammy Borras, Abigail Bulmer, Mick Cassidy, Andy W. Clift, David Follett, Neil Googe, Mike Hoffman, Steve Mannion, Pye Parr, Tom Paterson, Tanya Roberts, Lew Stringer,

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  • The Vampyre’s Legacy, Part 4: Carmilla and Company

    The Vampyre’s Legacy, Part 4: Carmilla and Company1

    The previous installment of this series covered attempts to deconstruct vampire fiction during the mid-nineteenth century, with writers stepping back and seeing how vampirism could serve symbolic purposes. As the century headed towards its close, the time was right for the vampire to be reconstructed once again. With the more analytical works out of the

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  • Jungle Girls: Lions and Tigers and Bare Midriffs, Oh My!

    Jungle Girls: Lions and Tigers and Bare Midriffs, Oh My!0

    Jungle Girls Various (writers/artists), Mitch Maglio and Craig Yoe (editors), Dr. Sheena Howard (introduction) Yoe Books/IDW February 12 2019 Imagine an archetypal comic hero, and you will likely picture some combination of spandex, a cape, external underpants, and a nifty set of superpowers. But for past generations, this would not necessarily have been the case.

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  • The Vampyre’s Legacy, Part 3: Deconstructing the Vampire

    The Vampyre’s Legacy, Part 3: Deconstructing the Vampire0

    We have seen how, in the first half of the nineteenth century, vampire fiction was pioneered by John Polidori and elaborated upon by later writers. These explorations continued into the century’s latter half as authors placed the vampire under the microscope, poking and prodding their specimens to work out exactly what the literary vampire represented.

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