The problem with broad questions is that they encourage two sorts of answers;
The "Choose Your Own Universe" strategy is one where users answer the question based on the fictional universes with which they're most familiar, ignoring all others.
While this is kinda fun for those answering, the odds are that by selecting a narrow range of examples, the answer is going to fail to take account of the wider picture.
The next person then comes along and makes the same mistake and you end up with what you've got on that question, a total dog's breakfast of answers referencing Bram Stoker's Dracula, Twilight, Peeps(?), Anita Blake, The Dresden Files and The Vampire Diaries as well as several zombie flicks like Dawn of the Dead.
Spot the edge case
Broad questions practically invite people to dispute the question by posting answers based on an 'edge-cases', usually quoting from an obscure show/book that hardly anyone's heard of. These answers aren't actually answering the question in any meaningful sense, they're simply poking holes in it, which is possible because the OP has opened the question up to every vampire book/film/play/TV show ever written.
As regards the question in question, your answer may well be the best of a bad lot, but it's not actually an answer to the question asked. You've written a really good answer to the question "Why are vampires not portrayed as rotten in Bram Stoker's Dracula". which, ironically would be very much on-topic and a much more interesting question to boot.