Dracula, mostly thanks to the fact that Kindle allows you to download and read thousands of books for free. (Those that have gone out of copywright, for instance.) And, after being impressed with the opening third, found the book ultimately wanting. What for, apparently, is the added touch of romance (and a little tidying of plot) that Francis Ford Coppola's "Bram Stoker's Dracula" (don't quite roll off the tongue) provides.
Alas, that Dracula that doesn't shrink from godly symbols is reduced to a monster. A monster whose motivation to move to England seems to only be to find some western flesh to munch on, whereas in film they solve this by, again, linking Vlad to Mina in a past life. He's in search of her, not just idle destruction.
This is by no means an indite of Bram's original. The style (told by journals and newspaper clippings) is surprisingly effective and maintains suspense very well. But, with a richer film to think about, ultimately I ended up getting a little bored with the straightforward nature of the book. Had I read it first, may have been a much different story for me.
So, chalk this one up as an improvement over the book, surprisingly.