Literature: Anno Dracula aka: The Bloody Red Baron
The Anno Dracula series by Kim Newman is set in an Alternate History where Dracula defeated Van Helsing's group of vampire hunters and conquered Britain, resulting in vampires coming out of the woodwork and becoming visible (if not always exactly accepted) members of society.One of the features of the series is that it is a Massive Multiplayer Crossover, with every significant vampire in fiction getting at least a mention or a cameo, along with an enormous number of other famous fictional characters who had not previously been associated with vampires. One of the main characters is Geneviève Dieudonné, this universe's version of the title character from Newman's Warhammer Fantasy series The Vampire Genevieve.It consists of four novels and numerous short stories:
Anno Dracula: 1888. Dracula rules England as Prince Consort. Jack the Ripper stalks vampire prostitutes in Whitechapel. Charles Beauregard, a (non-vampire) agent of the Diogenes Club, is sent to track the murderer down, and finds himself enmeshed in a plot to free England from Dracula's rule.
The Bloody Red Baron: 1918. World War One devastates Europe. Vampires fight on both sides.
Dracula Cha-Cha-Cha (alt. title Judgment of Tears): 1959. Every vampire who is anybody is flocking to Rome for Dracula's wedding, but there is a mysterious vampire killer on the loose.
Johnny Alucard: 1976-1991. Incorporates several of the short stories below, then takes the action up to the early 90s. A vampire turned by Dracula comes to the United States with power on his mind.
"Vampire Romance": 1923. A group of influential elder vampires meets in an isolated country house, and Genevieve Dieudonne attends at the behest of the Diogenes Club. Then the road washes out and somebody starts killing off the guests.
"Aquarius": 1968. Kate Reed investigates a series of vampire-related murders in Swinging London.
"Castle in the Desert": 1977. A private detective investigates the death of his ex-wife, found at the bottom of her swimming pool with an iron stake driven through her, and the disappearance of her daughter, last seen falling in with a crowd of vampire cultists.
"Coppola's Dracula" 1976. Francis Ford Coppola is making the film for which he will always be remembered—an adaptation of Dracula starring Marlon Brando as Dracula and Martin Sheen as Jonathan Harker. The film crew is befriended by a young-looking vampire, who leaves with them when they return to America.
"Andy Warhol's Dracula": 1978. Johnny Pop, the young-looking vampire who came to America with Coppola's film crew, finds his place in his new homeland, on his way to becoming the next Dracula. He becomes rich and socially successful, but risks losing it all when the many enemies he makes along the way join forces against him.
"Who Dares Wins": 1980. The Romanian Embassy in London has been taken over by "freedom fighters" who want Transylvania to become a homeland for the undead.
"The Other Side of Midnight": 1981. Orson Welles receives funding from a mysterious source to film the ultimate version of Dracula, and hires a private detective to find out why.
"You Are the Wind Beneath My Wings": 1984. A covert mission using undead agents to unseat the Ceausescu regime in Romania.
Alternate History: The heroes of the original novel fail, Mina joins the undead and Dracula is free to spread his vampirism. However this isn't as bad as you think.
All Myths Are True: Vampires are real. Every fictional character who is a vampire is real. Everyone and everything native to Universal or Hammer Horror is real. Characters from all corners of the horror genre are real. Characters from works that owe anything to the horror genre are real. So... yeah.
Anyone Can Die: Charles dies of old age in "Dracula Cha Cha Cha", and Dracula is murdered.
Aristocrats Are Evil: Most vampire elders (slang for any vampire who's outlived their mortal lifetime twice over) are assholes. A significant proportion of them go by "Count".
Ascended Extra: Kate Reed, who was actually written out of Dracula before publication, becomes a major character.
Badass Boast: Genevieve Dieudonne has one towards the end of Anno Dracula when she and Charles meet Dracula himself after he gives a long speech to her. Dracula is fifty years younger than she, and having seized control of London, murdering innocents and making himself a tyrant Prince Consort, is overly arrogant:
"Were you not alone Genevieve Dieudonne? And are you not among friends now? Among equals?" "Impaler," she declared, "I have no equal."
Bus Crash: Mycroft Holmes, a major character in the first book, dies of old age before "The Bloody Red Baron".
Captain Ersatz: The series mostly prefers the Lawyer-Friendly Cameo, but occasionally resorts to characters who, as the saying goes, resemble but are legally distinct from the Lollipop Guild. These include vampire hunter Barbie Winters in "The Other Side of Midnight" and secret agent Hamish Bond in Dracula Cha-Cha-Cha.
Anno Dracula features a cameo by an American reporter in a white suit and straw hat commenting on the Ripper case as a time-displaced Shout-Out to one of Newman's favourite shows. Since this is clearly supposed to be Carl Kolchak, Newman has later admitted to kicking himself for lacking the foresight to see that the series would go on have installments set in the 1970s, where he could use Kolchak more naturally.
Church of Happyology: "Castle in the Desert" has L. Keith Winton, the vampiric author of Plasmatics: The New Communion, and founder of the Church of Immortology.
Composite Character: Done a few times, to work as many references into a character as possible. In particular, Dracula himself is implied to be every version of Dracula, ever (when we first see him, his body is constantly changing shape, and in the second book Bela Lugosi can pass as his double).
In The Bloody Red Baron, Edgar Allan Poe has not written a word of fiction since he became a vampire.
In "Andy Warhol's Dracula", there's a subversion — it's widely agreed that the artworks Warhol created after he became a vampire lack an essential spark present in his earlier work, but it turns out at the end that Warhol never actually crossed over, only adopted vampire mannerisms, and remained human his entire life.
Also played with in that several other famous people — such as Bob Dylan — are mentioned to have become vampires, and suffer the same lack of creative spark in their later works. However, several of these criticisms have also been raised about the real, non-vampire artists as their careers have progressed and their fields have moved on.
Not limited to films, either. In-universe I Am Legend is treated as an anti-vampire propaganda novel.
In Dracula Cha Cha Cha, vampire Edgar Poe is called to Rome to write the film version of Jason and the Argonauts, starring Kirk Douglas, Orson Welles (as the ship), Fritz Lang (as the voice of God), and Clark Kentnote whose career is depicted as parallelling that of Steve Reeves (no relation to George or Christopher).
Dropped a Bridge on Him: Played with in Johnny Alucard. Dracula, who begot the title character, has been living on inside him as a spirit. At the end, he displaces Johnny altogether. Johnny's sudden "death" occurs between paragraphs and is unnoticed by just about everyone.
Dying Clue: Played with in Anno Dracula, where one of the Ripper's victims, in her dying spasm, grabs the trouser leg of the attending doctor. The protagonists jokingly suggest that she was trying to tell them the killer's name was "Sydney Trouser", or that she was aiming for "Mr Boot" and missed. It takes them much longer to discover what the audience by this point already knows: that the doctor is the Ripper.
Emergency Transformation: In Anno Dracula, there's a scene where Genevieve attempts to perform an Emergency Transformation on a friend who has been fatally wounded in an attack, but the friend chooses to die rather than become a vampire.
External Retcon: Van Helsing and his cronies are revealed to be less virtuous than Bram Stoker depicted them in Dracula. (Dracula himself is much the same, though, and certainly not a misunderstood hero.)
Fantastic Slurs: In Anno Dracula some living humans call vampires "leeches" (and some vampires have a rather derogotary way of saying "the warm"). In "Castle in the Desert", a California diner has a sign saying "No Vipers".
In "Vampire Romance", the villain turns out to be a vampirised Richard III, who is worse than Shakespeare portrayed him. He resents Will for saying he sent someone to kill the Princes in the Tower; he dealt with them personally.
Hanns Heinz Ewers appears in The Bloody Red Baron as a murderous and arrogant man whose plans to slaughter an "inferior" woman are only foiled by the undead Edgar Allan Poe. The real Ewers was attracted to the nationalist and militarist aspects of National Socialism, but split with the Nazis over their antisemitism.
In Spite of a Nail: By the second book, World War One is happening in roughly the same way it did in our history (with a Lampshade Hanging that many believe it wouldn't have happened without the vampire influence), and by the third book (set in The Fifties) the vampires seem to have had no real effect on history at all; they exist, but everything else is the same. "Coppola's Dracula" recapitulates the making of Apocalypse Now with bizarre precision, considering it's set in a different history and concerns a film based on a different book.
Karma Houdini: Lord Ruthven and Caleb Croft, who helped Dracula set up his police state and then ran one of their own for the next 30 years. At last report, Ruthven was Home Secretary in Margaret Thatcher's cabinet (and planning the next in his seemingly endless series of ascents to the big chair), while Croft had retired to become an esteemed sociology professor.
Mugging the Monster: A couple of high-ranking vampires are bullying the locals in a pub when Genevieve calmly approaches them and asks them to stop. They initially dismiss her as a 'newborn' (i.e. a recent vampire) and attempt to throw their weight around with her too, but soon learn that she's far more powerful than them. One of them, however, has either more brains or sharper senses than his fellows and decides that discretion is the better part of valour in this case.
The Necrocracy: England toggles back and forth from malevolent to somewhat decent. The subjects include both vampires and "the warm." The former can be good, but the ones who wind up in authority tend to be somewhat self-serving.
No Immortal Inertia: Vampires, when they die, tend to revert to whatever shape they'd be if they hadn't become vampires (ie. rotting corpses, or if they're old enough, dust). Dracula Cha-Cha-Cha has a weird twist where a model, who became a vampire to preserve her youthful beauty, gets killed and immediately gains all the weight she would have put on if she'd remained mortal.
Our Vampires Are Different: Vampires come from a number of various "Bloodlines", but are considered biological entities with "just a touch" of magic (they don't cast reflections, for example). Some may be able to transform, while others have corpse-like features, and others suffer from blood frenzy. Religious symbols and even garlic only affect those vampires who believe they can. Sunlight only hurts younger undead, and silver only serves to counter their regeneration abilities; any sufficient organ damage (like, say, a stake though the heart) can kill them for good. Notably, Dracula specifically isn't vulnerable to as many things as he is in Bram Stoker's version; the turning point of history comes when he shrugs off an attack that, in Stoker's novel, seriously inconvenienced him.
By the 1970s, a number of vampires have also gained mirror reflections.
"The Bloody Red Baron" has a particular focus on bloodlines, as the Germans are experimenting with it to create the ultimate vampire: capable of becoming giant man-bats. It's also revealed that some vampires can heal from moonlight, while some become even stronger from it.
Our Werewolves Are Different: They definitely exist in-universe, but we've yet to meet one. Usually werewolf gets spelled with a hyphen because that's how Stoker spelled it in Dracula.
Our Zombies Are Different: Classic Romero flesh-eaters. Actually a bloodline of brain-dead vampires that "chew" blood rather than suck it. Nobody seems concerned about the possibility of a Zombie Apocalypse; they seem mostly confined in a Roman slum.
Paranormal Episode: Yes, even in a story with vampires. Dracula Cha Cha Cha features a trio of witch-goddesses who control the city of Rome.
Precision F-Strike: Both meta- and in-universe; towards the end of Anno Dracula, a chapter clinically details the movements of the two main characters as they, quite unwittingly, head towards one of Jack the Ripper's particularly gruesome murder scenes. The next chapter, which details what they see and what happens when they arrive, is simply called "Fucking Hell!" It appears that one of the main characters had quite this reaction word-for-word in-universe as well.
Right-Hand Cat: Gregor Brastov in Dracula Cha-Cha-Cha is a Blofeldish cat-stroking archvillain who turns out to be just a puppet manipulated by the real archvillain — his cat. Hamish Bond should have remembered that some vampires have Voluntary Shapeshifting.
Sanity Slippage: Dr. Seward increasingly breaks down over the course of Anno Dracula, eventually becoming unable to distinguish his vampire lover from the very-dead Lucy Westenra.
Shout-Out: Oy. Where to start? Any piece of seemingly unnecessary exposition, any background character who gets more than a sentence of description? A Shout-Out to something.
Sudden Sequel Death Syndrome: Dracula is killed and beheaded off-screen in "Dracula Cha Cha Cha", his unlife ending seconds after appearing.
Take That: Newman isn't shy about giving unflattering portrayals to real-life personages he doesn't care for. Hanns Heinz Ewers, Field Marshal Douglas Haig, and Enoch Powell are seen in a particularly bad light.
Token Good Teammate: Kostaki alone of the Carpathian Guard displays decency and empathy. He is cordial to and respects Mackenzie, a warm policeman, while disapproving of his peers cruel Von Klatka, blusterer Iorga and arrogant Hentzau
'20s Bob Haircut: "Vampire Romance", set in 1923, begins with Genevieve getting a bob as part of fitting in to the new era. (The chapter title, "Genevieve Bobs Her Hair", is a shout-out to F. Scott Fitzgerald's short story "Bernice Bobs Her Hair".)
Unusually Uninteresting Sight: Some vampires are implied to have the traditional fangs (Inspector Lestrade's are described as tusks) and evening dress, but walk about in public without a second thought. Also, characters like Frankenstein's Monster apparently don't arouse any suspicion on the streets of Rome.
Upper-Class Wit: What the AD version of Herbert von Krolock has become by the time of "Vampire Romance". He gives his occupation as "party guest" and plays up his role as sort of a vampire Noel Coward.
Your Vampires Suck: "Vampire Romance", set in 1923, uses certain fictional characters of the period as expies of Newman's fellow vampire writers - with unflattering results. Salome Otterbourne wrote the Nitelite Saga, with a hero who "glittered like a Christmas tree" and a heroine who kept on swooning, even in chapters that she was narrating; Rosie M. Banks penned the Mal de Mer mysteries, which "were written in baby-talk and took about half an hour to get through", featuring characters with such silly names as Snookie; and Harriet Vane was responsible for the Vampyrhhic Chronicles, which were written from the vampire's point of view and contained long and tedious descriptions of ancient history and Roman Catholicism.