Return of the Living Contest!

Well group, it's amazing to see how a 13-hour workday really takes the wind out of your sails. I was ready to post up the question for the one-question trivia contest, but after getting home late, all I wanted to do was crawl into bed.

So the Freebie Friday contest gets bumped one day. But fear not, because the prize is ready to go, willing to be shipped out to the first savvy ready who can answer the question below.

What do I win if I answer correctly, you ask? The winner of the Return of the Living Contest will win one free 2012 Highbury Cemetery t-shirt (size Large), with artwork created by me and hand-printed in the basement of Highbury Cemetery. And this year's shirt goes one better...

*Unfinished talking skull unfortunately is not included in the winnings

Not the best photo, but you get the idea. This limited edition 2012 Highbury Cemetery t-shirt was printed with glow-in-the-dark ink. And it really even glows in the dark!!! Zoweee!!

So while everyone is excited, let's get down to business. The rules are really simple. Be the first one to correctly answer the question in the comments section below and the shirt is yours. Completely free. We will even ship it out to you (but only if you live in the United States - readers outside of the US can still play along, but may have to pay a small shipping fee depending on costs.) But you have to be quick. Because who knows how many other people may be vying for this beauty...

Time to put the thinking caps on. Fastened tight? Okay, here is the question:

What is the name of the ship that carried Count Dracula's coffin to London in the 1931 film, Dracula, starring Bela Lugosi?

Good luck readers, but be careful because the answer might not be what you think it is...


Jim Wright said...


highbury said...

Well, that was quick! Congrats, Jim, you are now the owner of a new glow-in-the-dark shirt. I'll send you a message to get your info and get your new shirt out to you.

The Vesta was the ship that carried Dracula's coffin to London. But only in the 1931 movie, Dracula. In Bram Stoker's novel, the ship was called The Demeter. This name is more popular and has been used in linked stories.

I thought I could trick some of you, but again you have proven to be much smarter than that.

Congrats, Jim!!

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