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Nathaniel Hawthorne & Dark Romanticism. American Literature & Composition Ms. Villa. Nathaniel Hawthorne. Nathaniel Hawthorne (born Nathaniel Hathorne ; July 4, 1804 – May 19, 1864) was an American novelist and short story writer.

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Nathaniel hawthorne dark romanticism

Nathaniel Hawthorne & DarkRomanticism

American Literature & Composition

Ms. Villa


Nathaniel hawthorne
Nathaniel Hawthorne

  • Nathaniel Hawthorne (born Nathaniel Hathorne; July 4, 1804 – May 19, 1864) was an American novelist and short story writer.

  • Changed his last name so he would be disassociated with relatives that were involved in the Salem Witch Trials


  • Much of Hawthorne's writing centers around New England, many works featuring moral allegories with a Puritan inspiration.

  • His fiction works are considered part of the Romantic movement and, more specifically, dark romanticism




Salem Custom House where Hawthorn Worked... have not lived, but only dreamed about living".

Describe the architecture



  • Literary style and themes have not lived, but only dreamed about living".

  • Hawthorne was predominantly a short story writer in his early career. His four major romances were written between 1850 and 1860: The Scarlet Letter (1850), The House of the Seven Gables (1851), The Blithedale Romance (1852) and The Marble Faun (1860).


  • Hawthorne's works belong to have not lived, but only dreamed about living".romanticism or, more specifically, dark romanticism,cautionary tales that suggest that guilt, sin, and evil are the most inherent natural qualities of humanity.

  • Many of his tales and novels focus on a type of historical fiction, though Hawthorne's depiction of the past is used only as a vehicle to express themes of ancestral sin, guilt and retribution.



Some works
Some Works have not lived, but only dreamed about living".

  • Selected short stories

  • "My Kinsman, Major Molineux" (1832)

  • "Young Goodman Brown" (1835)

  • "The Gray Champion" (1835)

  • "The White Old Maid" (1835)

  • "The Ambitious Guest" (1835)

  • "The Minister's Black Veil" (1836)

  • "The Man of Adamant" (1837)

  • "The Maypole of Merry Mount" (1837)

  • "The Great Carbuncle" (1837)

  • "Dr. Heidegger's Experiment" (1837)

  • "A Virtuoso's Collection" (May 1842)

  • "The Birth-Mark" (March 1843)


Dark romanticism

DARK ROMANTICISM have not lived, but only dreamed about living".

AMERICAN LITERATURE & COMPOSITION

MS. VILLA


What is it
WHAT IS IT? have not lived, but only dreamed about living".

  • Dark romanticism is a literary subgenre that emerged from the Transcendental philosophical movement popular in nineteenth-century America.

  • Works in the dark romantic spirit were influenced by Transcendentalism, but did not entirely embrace the ideas of Transcendentalism.

  • Such works are notably less optimistic than Transcendental texts about mankind, nature, and divinity.

  • Authors considered most representative of dark romanticism are Edgar Allan Poe, Nathaniel Hawthorne, Herman Melville, poet Emily Dickinson and Italian poet Ugo Foscolo.


Say what
SAY WHAT? have not lived, but only dreamed about living".

  • DARK ROMANTIC works are notably less optimistic than Transcendental texts about mankind, nature, and divinity.

  • Authors considered most representative of dark romanticism are Edgar Allan Poe, Nathaniel Hawthorne, Herman Melville, poet Emily Dickinson and Italian poet Ugo Foscolo.


Origin
ORIGIN have not lived, but only dreamed about living".

  • Dark Romanticism's birth was a mid-nineteenth-century reaction to the American Transcendental movement.


Characteristics of dark romanticism
CHARACTERISTICS OF DARK ROMANTICISM have not lived, but only dreamed about living".

  • Dark Romantics are much less confident about the notion perfection is an innate quality of mankind, as believed by Transcendentalists.

  • Dark Romantics present individuals as prone to sin and self-destruction, not as inherently possessing divinity and wisdom.


More characteristics
More Characteristics have not lived, but only dreamed about living".

  • The Dark Romantics adapted images of anthropomorphizedevil in the form of Satan, devils, ghosts . . . vampires, and ghouls. Secondly, while both groups (T & DR) believe nature is a deeply spiritual force, Dark Romanticism views it in a much more sinister light than does Transcendentalism, which sees nature as a divine and universal organic mediator.


How dark romantics portray the world
How Dark Romantics Portray the World have not lived, but only dreamed about living".

  • Dark Romantics, the natural world is dark, decaying, and mysterious; when it does reveal truth to man, its revelations are evil and hellish. Finally, whereas Transcendentalists advocate social reform when appropriate, works of Dark Romanticism frequently show individuals failing in their attempts to make changes for the better


Examples of dark romantics
Examples of Dark Romantics have not lived, but only dreamed about living".

  • "Tell-Tale Heart" (1843) by Edgar Allan Poe"The Birth-Mark" (1843) by Nathaniel Hawthorne

  • "The Minister's Black Veil" (1843) by Nathaniel Hawthorne

  • Moby-Dick (1851) by Herman Melville

  • Bartleby the Scrivener" (1856) by Herman Melville

  • The Fall of the House of Usher" (1839) by Edgar Allan Poe"Dream-Land" (1844) by Edgar Allan Poe

  • "The Raven" (1845) by Edgar Allan Poe


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