One example of dramatic irony in this chapter is when Harker blames his bad dreams on the food, but the reader knows Jonathon's dreams foreshadow ominous event to come. List 3 other examples of dramatic irony from the chapter.
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When the coachman's body seems to become translucent, Harker blames the phenomenon on a trick of the eyes.
Jonathan is too modern and "rational" to recognize what the reader realizes very quicklyeven when the wolves seem to obey the command of the coachman, Harker does not remark on the event beyond saying that it happened.
When the coachman comes to collect Jonathan, the frightened carriage driver and the coachman have an exchange that makes it clear to the reader that the carriage driver was trying to trick (and save) Jonathan. He arrived an hour early and then tried to convince Jonathan to come to Bukovinaall to get him away from Dracula's castle. The irony here is that Jonathan is ignorant of what is waiting for him at the castle; the quaint and uneducated peasant knows what the sophisticated and educated Englishman cannot seem to understand.