Abducting A Vampiress In Broad Moonlight On The Streets of Budapest

November 17, 2011 at 10:34 pm (Vampire novel) (, , , , , , , , )

The Hungarian actress Katalin Vlad was also a vampiress.

Her night time performances in the Nagy Theatre were the talk of Budapest.

Although people did wonder why they never saw her in the day time.

But Katalin Vlad was not performing this evening.

Instead she was sitting in a small bistro eating a bowl of goulash soup.

She got up, paid her bill and left the cafe.

As she walked down the street in her tight fitting navy blue dress, the sound of her spiked navy blue stilettos could be heard clicking along the cobblestone sidewalks of the old Budapest neighbourhood she was in.

She stopped suddenly.

She heard clicking coming from another pair of spiked stilettos behind her.

She turned.

She recognized the face right away.

It was the face of Kabrie Allende Chile’s famous rising young vampire huntress whose photo recently adorned the cover of Stake Your Life On It the official magazine of the International Federation of Vampire Hunters.

Kabrie Allende was just 21 and she was also a great niece of the late former President of Chile Salvador Allende (1908-1973).

Unknown to her fellow vampire hunters and huntresses however, she was also a secret agent for the Russian FSB.

She joined the FSB in an effort to help defeat the forces of U.S. imperialism around the globe (the same force that led to the overthrow and death of her great uncle back on September 11th 1973).

As she walked down the street in her white blouse, her tight black skirt and her midnight black spiked stiletto high-heeled shoes, it was in her capacity as an agent for the Russian FSB that she now approached Katalin Vlad.

Which was a good thing for Miss Vlad.

Otherwise the breathtakingly beautiful dark-haired and dark-eyed Hungarian actress vampiress would be dead.

Instead Miss Allende pushed Miss Vlad into a van on the side of the street.

Miss Allende entered the van herself, shut the door and the vehicle drove away.

Meanwhile in Moscow, Russian Prime Minister Vladimir Putin received word that the target had been taken and Operation Cossack could now begin.

In his hotel room in the midst of attending yet another summit conference, U.S. President Barack Obama tossed into the garbage can what he thought was a copy of Republican Presidential candidate Newt Gingrich’s latest speech.

But that was not the case.

Rather the document was a CIA briefing paper on a recently uncovered Russian intelligence operation that went by the name of Operation Cossack.

To be continued.

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