As per our current Database, Nathaniel Hawthorne has been died on May 19, 1864 (age 59).
When Nathaniel Hawthorne die, Nathaniel Hawthorne was 59 years old.
|Popular As||Nathaniel Hawthorne|
|Age||59 years old|
|Born||July 4, 1804 (Massachusetts)|
Nathaniel Hawthorne’s zodiac sign is Cancer. According to astrologers, the sign of Cancer belongs to the element of Water, just like Scorpio and Pisces. Guided by emotion and their heart, they could have a hard time blending into the world around them. Being ruled by the Moon, phases of the lunar cycle deepen their internal mysteries and create fleeting emotional patterns that are beyond their control. As children, they don't have enough coping and defensive mechanisms for the outer world, and have to be approached with care and understanding, for that is what they give in return.
Nathaniel Hawthorne was born in the Year of the Rat. Those born under the Chinese Zodiac sign of the Rat are quick-witted, clever, charming, sharp and funny. They have excellent taste, are a good friend and are generous and loyal to others considered part of its pack. Motivated by money, can be greedy, is ever curious, seeks knowledge and welcomes challenges. Compatible with Dragon or Monkey.
Renowned American Novelist and short story Writer who is best known for The Scarlet Letter and The House of the Seven Gables. His psychologically and morally complex works exemplify the literary genre of Dark Romanticism.
He graduated from Bowdoin College in 1825 and subsequently secured work as Editor of the American Magazine of Useful and Entertaining Knowledge. His earliest published works include such short stories as "Young Goodman Brown" and "The Minister's Black Veil."
He met Abraham Lincoln in the early years of the American Civil War and mentioned the meeting in an 1862 essay entitled 'Chiefly About War Matters.'
He was born in Salem, Massachusetts, the descendant of a judge (John Hathorne) who had presided over the infamous Salem Witch Trials. Hawthorne married transcendentalist and Illustrator, Sophia Peabody, in 1842. The couple welcomed three children--Una, Julian, and Rose-- between 1844 and 1851.
Edgar Allan Poe initially wrote harsh critiques of Hawthorne's work, but later recognized Hawthorne's genius.