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Hawthorne, Una 1844-1877

Overview
Works: 60 works in 69 publications in 1 language and 291 library holdings
Genres: Biography  Fiction  History  Portraits  Pictorial works  Records and correspondence 
Roles: Editor, Author
Classifications: E312, B
Publication Timeline
Key
Publications about Una Hawthorne
Publications by Una Hawthorne
Publications by Una Hawthorne, published posthumously.
Most widely held works about Una Hawthorne
 
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Most widely held works by Una Hawthorne
Septimius Felton or, The elixir of life by Nathaniel Hawthorne( Book )
6 editions published between 1871 and 2009 in English and held by 196 libraries worldwide
One of Nathaniel Hawthorne's later works, Septimius Felton is a beguiling and thought-provoking tale of murder most foul. One of a series of the author's works that grapple with themes of immortality, Septimius Felton was written shortly before Hawthorne himself succumbed to a mysterious illness, a fact that lends a dimension of profound poignancy to the story
Septimius : a romance by Nathaniel Hawthorne( Book )
3 editions published in 1872 in English and held by 31 libraries worldwide
Literary manuscripts by Robert Browning( file )
1 edition published in 2009 in English and held by 6 libraries worldwide
Manuscripts, correspondence, and a portrait photograph
Life of George Washington by Washington Irving( Book )
1 edition published in 1856 in English and held by 2 libraries worldwide
Five volumes complete in three
Julian Hawthorne collection of papers by Julian Hawthorne( Archival Material )
in English and held by 1 library worldwide
This is a synthetic collection consisting of manuscripts, typescripts, correspondence by and about the author, a journal for 1868 and 1869, legal documents, portraits, and pictorial works
Glasgow, to her daughter Una by Sophia Peabody Hawthorne( Archival Material )
1 edition published in 1857 in English and held by 1 library worldwide
Giving details of her journey from Ayr to Glasgow with Nathaniel and Julian Hawthorne; describing their sightseeing in Glasgow, including Glasgow Cathedral; concluding that Glasgow is "a very splendid city, very far superior to Liverpool in every respect."
Mary Abigail Dodge Papers by Mary Abigail Dodge( Archival Material )
in English and held by 1 library worldwide
This collection consists of correspondence and manuscripts of Hamilton, MA author and poet, who wrote under the pseudonym Gail Hamilton. Also contains her autograph collection and two volumes of poetry and essays written by her (1841-1855)
Bayswater, to "My own dear Auntie" by Una Hawthorne( Archival Material )
1 edition published in 1872 in English and held by 1 library worldwide
Thanking her for letters and praising her writing, discussing various American and English poets, and on personal matters
Dumbarton, to her daughter Una by Sophia Peabody Hawthorne( Archival Material )
1 edition published in 1857 in English and held by 1 library worldwide
Discussing her visit with Nathaniel and Julian Hawthorne to Dumbarton Castle and Dumbarton Rock; mentioning the Castle's associations with William Wallace and Mary, Queen of Scots; commenting on Julian's attempt to collect seaweed for his aquarium at home; noting the loss of her "beautiful blue cameo" and her attempts to find it; telling Una they are going to Loch Lomond next
Inversnaid [near Loch Lomond] and Loch Katrine, to her daughter Una by Sophia Peabody Hawthorne( Archival Material )
1 edition published in 1857 in English and held by 1 library worldwide
Mentioning [William] Wordsworth and Sir Walter Scott; describing the scenery in the Scottish highlands; discussing places associated with Rob Roy; noting that she, Nathaniel, and Julian Hawthorne traveled from Inversnaid to Loch Katrine
Correspondence by Lilian Freeman Clarke( Archival Material )
in English and held by 1 library worldwide
Letters to Lilian Freeman Clarke, chiefly from Una Hawthorne regarding Hawthorne family news, social life in Concord, Mass., and an account of Henry David Thoreau's funeral. Letters, 1865-1880, to James Freeman Clarke from Caroline H. Dall, Julia Ward Howe, and the parishioners of the Church of the Disciples, Boston, Mass. Other correspondents include Lilian's mother, Anna Huidekoper Clarke
Lincoln, to her daughter Una by Sophia Peabody Hawthorne( Archival Material )
1 edition published in 1857 in English and held by 1 library worldwide
Noting, "I should not feel comfortable to be going about without you, if I did not know how tired you always get with sightseeing"; describing the Saturday evening street scene from her window and a band that played a piece by Beethoven; giving details of her visit to Lincoln Catherdral with Nathaniel and Julian Hawthorne; discussing damage to the Cathedral caused by Henry VIII and Oliver Cromwell; mentioning Sir Christopher Wren, who built the Cathedral's library; reporting that Julian "pilfered frightfully from the Cathedral, & [she] did not observe it. He did not suppose it any harm -- he has a bit of the Roman altar!"
Ayr, to her daughter Una by Sophia Peabody Hawthorne( Archival Material )
1 edition published in 1857 in English and held by 1 library worldwide
Giving details of the trip from Mauchline to Ayr with Nathaniel and Julian Hawthorne; mentioning more sites related to Robert Burns; complaining about the rainy weather; describing a visit to Burns's birthplace; quoting from poems by Burns; commenting on "a peculiar style in carrying about their babies" that she has observed in the women in Mauchline and Ayr
Dumfries and Mauchline, to her daughter Una by Sophia Peabody Hawthorne( Archival Material )
1 edition published in 1857 in English and held by 1 library worldwide
Giving details of her voyage from Carlisle with Nathaniel and Julian Hawthorne, including descriptions of the Scottish countryside; mentioning Gretna Green and explaining that English couples came there to get married; discussing Robert Burns and the many sites related to him that they visited in Mauchline; describing a four-hour church service with six sermons that she attended with Julian; quoting Robert Burns
Boston [England], to her daughter Una by Sophia Peabody Hawthorne( Archival Material )
1 edition published in 1857 in English and held by 1 library worldwide
Describing a miserable steamer trip with Nathaniel and Julian Hawthorne along the river Witham from Lincoln to Boston; mentioning St. Botolph's Church and discussing the origin of the name Boston; noting that John Cotton, former Vicar of St. Botolph's, "went to Boston, Massachusetts, because he dissented from the Church."
Sophia Peabody Hawthorne collection of papers by Sophia Peabody Hawthorne( Archival Material )
in English and held by 1 library worldwide
This is a synthetic collection that consists of manuscripts and a typescript, correspondence from and about the author, diaries for 1829 and 1859, seventeen journals kept from 1829 to 1869, notebooks, commonplace books, financial documents, and pictorial works
Lincoln, to her daughter Una by Sophia Peabody Hawthorne( Archival Material )
1 edition published in 1857 in English and held by 1 library worldwide
Describing their trip to Lincoln; giving details of the scenery from the train, including wild hyacinths and other wildflowers; mentioning Julian Hawthorne (she refers to him as "his royal highness"); noting his dismay that they did not have time to stop in Manchester to see the "Art Treasures Exhibition"; discussing her efforts to get a sandwich for him
Wooden ring made by Julian Hawthorne as a sixteenth birthday present for his sister Rose by Julian Hawthorne( visu )
1 edition published in 1867 in No Linguistic Content and held by 1 library worldwide
Sophia Hawthorne letter to Una Hawthorne by Sophia Peabody Hawthorne( Archival Material )
1 edition published in 1864 in English and held by 1 library worldwide
Holograph letter written by Sophia Peabody Hawthorne, widow of Nathaniel Hawthorne (writing less than two months after her husband's death), to her daughter Una Hawthorne who is visiting Mount Monadnock in New Hampshire with her brother Julian Hawthorne. Mrs. Hawthorne discusses acquaintances such as Ellen Emerson, Elizabeth Hoar, Alice Carrigan [?] and "Mr. Channing," and frequently mentions her younger daughter Rose Hawthorne [Lathrop]. She describes reading Emerson's "exquisite [essay] 'Nature,' which is good now as in 1836" and walking on "Papa's hill path and the violets that crowded at his feet." She goes on to describe how her husband "constantly grows so much more and more grand and beautiful to [her] that [she is] almost blinded!" She mentions that she has news from the south regarding the Civil War and that "Rose naughtily says she does not care since Julian need not go." She concludes with an admonition to "feel no anxiety - only be jolly."
 
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Languages
English (43)
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