Most people don't bother with a Halloween mask for a vampire costume. The alluring, sexy blood-sucker meme is too much in vogue.
You can do that much better with simple cosmetics.
However, the seductive vampire thing is a very 20th century invention. We had aristocratic and hypnotic back with John Polidori in the 19th century, which reached its zenith with Bram Stoker's Dracula.
But no-one actually fancied a vampire until the likes of Anne Rice and Stephanie Meyer started to put pen to paper.
For all of those centuries before, vampires looked like the living dead. They were corpses, animated with sentience and blood. This Halloween mask harks straight back to the beginning. No-one could look at you in this and think anything but horror.
It's billed as a Dracula Halloween Mask, but I'd still take that as being in the most generic form. Rustling open the pages of Bram Stoker's seminal Gothic tale here, I read,
'His eyebrows were thick and bushy, almost meeting over his nose, which was long and thin. His mouth, partly hidden under the heavy mustache, was fixed and rather cruel-looking, with sharp white teeth protruding over the lips. His ears were pale and the tops were extremely pointed; his chin was broad and strong and his cheeks firm but thin.'
Dracula by Bram Stoker
Looking back at the Dracula Mask, it doesn't fit that bill. Nevertheless, it's still a stunning vampire face-mask for your Halloween costume.
Mind you, I was looking specifically at Dracula until now. He deserved an honorable mention as the world's most famous blood-sucker of all time (give or take a generation growing up on Edward Cullen).
It doesn't beat what has to be the greatest horror mask available in the overall vampire category.