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|PG||This work was copied from transcribing a scan, or proofing it against a hardcopy, of the original work. Once this is complete, update the textinfo message, and remove this message.
, rather than the original itself. It therefore has second-hand provenance. You can improve the provenance of this work by |
For reference, please see the Project Gutenberg copy of this text.
|Information about this edition|
|Notes:||Scans available on the Internet Archive (neither is original):|
This version is different compared to the scanned first edition. It's been modernised, Americanized, and it's full of typos and misspellings. It's a mess. Donnie Love 03:18, 9 October 2008 (UTC)
- That isn't the first edition (the adverts at the back at 1920s-era publications). Internet research suggests it's a 1927 reprint timed to coincide with a Broadway run of Dracula. References:
- The Library of Congress has a copy of the first American edition (1899), published by Doubleday & McClure, but it's not available in scanned form. Doubleday & McClure were only in business 1897-1899. A true first American edition of this book is probably very rare. A note in the book description stating that this is a later reprint would help clarify things. I'm not sure where to look for the first British edition (1897). - Outlier59 (talk) 20:57, 13 December 2015 (UTC)