Vampire Plagues Series - Paris

Paris

Jack wants to believe it was only a dream, that the vampires are gone, that they have been banished by an ancient ritual that sent their leader to the depths of hell. But he is not so sure. That voice still echoes in his mind - the voice of a vampire god promising to return. Jack's friends Ben and Emily say it is just his imagination, and he desperately wants to believe them. While Victorian London may be safe, a strange sickness is raging in Paris. A familiar illness that leaves its victims drained of blood. It seems the vampires have moved on, and the fight must follow them....

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Other articles related to "paris":

Yves Rocard - Works
... Cabannes (Jean) - La diffusion moléculaire de la lumière - in participation with Yves Rocard, PUF, 1931 ... L'hydrodynamique et la théorie cinétique des gaz ...
Molière - Life - Return To Paris
... Molière was forced to reach Paris in stages, staying outside for a few weeks in order to promote himself with society gentlemen and allow his reputation to feed in to Paris ... Molière reached Paris in 1658 and performed in front of the King at the Louvre (then for rent as a theatre) in Corneille's tragedy Nicomède and in the farce Le Docteur ...
Huguenot - Wars of Religion - St. Bartholomew's Day Massacre
... Day Massacre of 24 August – 3 October 1572, Catholics killed thousands of Huguenots in Paris ... On the 23–24 August, between about 2,000 and 3,000 Protestants were killed in Paris and between 3,000 and 7,000 more in the French provinces. 17 September, almost 25,000 Protestants had been massacred in Paris alone ...
Paris, Texas - Notable People
... John Chisum, cattle baron ... Bass Reeves, Deputy U.S ...
Isaak Babel - Paris
... In 1932, after numerous requests he was permitted to visit his estranged wife Yevgenia in Paris ... While visiting his wife and their daughter Nathalie, Babel agonized over whether or not to return to Soviet Russia ...

Famous quotes containing the word paris:

    There is but one Paris and however hard living may be here, and if it became worse and harder even—the French air clears up the brain and does good—a world of good.
    Vincent Van Gogh (1853–1890)

    Consider the China pride and stagnant self-complacency of mankind. This generation inclines a little to congratulate itself on being the last of an illustrious line; and in Boston and London and Paris and Rome, thinking of its long descent, it speaks of its progress in art and science and literature with satisfaction.... It is the good Adam contemplating his own virtue.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)

    [The] elderly and timid single gentleman in Paris ... never drove down the Champs Elysees without expecting an accident, and commonly witnessing one; or found himself in the neighborhood of an official without calculating the chances of a bomb. So long as the rates of progress held good, these bombs would double in force and number every ten years.
    Henry Brooks Adams (1838–1918)