Hawthorne in the 1860s
Portrait of Nathaniel Hawthorne by Charles Osgood, 1841 (Peabody Essex Museum)
Nathaniel Hawthorne's childhood home in Raymond, ME
Boston Custom House, Custom House Street, where Hawthorne worked ca.1839–40
Sophia Peabody Hawthorne (1809–1871)
Una, Julian, and Rose ca. 1862
Daguerrotype of Hawthorne, Whipple & Black, 1848
Grave of Nathaniel Hawthorne
Statue of Hawthorne in Salem, Massachusetts, by Bela Lyon Pratt and dedicated in 1925
William H. Getchell's 1861 photograph of Hawthorne which inspired the sculpture
The Midas myth, from A Wonder-Book for Girls and Boys. Illustration by Walter Crane for the 1893 edition.

Founded in 1979 with seed money from the National Endowment for the Humanities and the Ford Foundation, the LOA has published over 300 volumes by authors ranging from Mark Twain to Philip Roth, Nathaniel Hawthorne to Saul Bellow, including selected writing of several U.S. presidents.

- Library of America

In 2008, the Library of America selected Hawthorne's "A show of wax-figures" for inclusion in its two-century retrospective of American True Crime.

- Nathaniel Hawthorne
Hawthorne in the 1860s

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