Nathaniel Hawthorne


Internet Resources:

Hawthorne in Salem

General Studies

ALLEN, M.L. “The Black Veil: Three Versions of a Symbol.” English Studies 47 (1966): 286-289. [GGI: 1639].
AMFREVILLE, Marc. “The House of the Seven Gables: Une Tragedie gothique.” Revue Française d’Études Américaines 83 (2000): 113-28. [The House of the Seven Gables: A Gothic Tragedy].[GGIII: 3963]
ANDOLA, John Anthony. “Nathaniel Hawthorne’s Use of Mesmerism in Four Major Works.” Dissertation Abstracts International 42 (1981): 1631A-1632A (Ball State University). [GGI: 1640].
AUTRY, Max L. “A Source for Roger Chillingworth.” American Transcendental Quarterly 26 (1975): 24-26. [GGII: 0966].
BARRY, Elaine. “‘Beyond the Veil’: A Reading of ‘The Minister’s Black Veil.’” Studies in Short Fiction 17 (1980): 15-20. [GGII: 0967].
BAYM, Nina. “Nathaniel Hawthorne’s Gothic Discards: Fanshawe and ‘Alice Doane.’” Nathaniel Hawthorne Journal 1974: 105-115. [GGI: 1641].
BAYM, Nina. “The Heroine of The House of the Seven Gables; or, Who Killed Jaffery Pyncheon?” The New England Quarterly 77.4 (2004): 607-618.
BECKER, Alliene R. “‘Alice Doane’s Appeal’: A Literary Double of Hoffmann’s Die Elixiere des Teufels.” Comparative Literature Studies 23 (1986): 1-11. [GGII: 0968].
BEEBE, Maurice and Jack HARDIE. “Criticism of Nathaniel Hawthorne: A Selected Checklist.” Studies in the Novel 2 (1970): 519-587. [GGI: 1642].
BENDIXEN, Alfred. "Towards History and Beyond: Hawthorne and the American Short Story." Eds. Alfred Bendixen and James Nagel.Wiley-Blackwell, 2010. 50-67. 
BENSICK, Carol M. “Hawthorne’s Tragicomic Mode of Moral Allegory.” Rocky Mountain Review of Language and Literature 43.½ (1989): 47-59.
BERGMAN, Eugene. “The Divided Self in Hawthorne and Dostoevsky.” Dissertation Abstracts International 39 (1979): 4933A-4934A (George Washington University). [GGI: 1643].
BERTHOLD, Dennis. “Hawthorne, Ruskin, and the Gothic Revival: Transcendental Gothic in The Marble Faun.” Emerson Society Quarterly 20 (1974): 15-32. [GGI: 1644].
BETJEMANN, Peter. “Talking Shop: Craft and Design in Hawthorne, James, and Wharton." Dissertation Abstracts International 65:6 (2004): 2199 (Princeton University). [GGIV: 0000]
BINDEY, Martin. “Fire, Flutter, Fall, and Scatter: A Structure in the Epiphanies in Hawthorne’s Tales.” Texas Studies in Literature and Language 50.1 (2008): 58-89.
BONNET, Michele. “Consuming Tragedy and the ‘Little Cannibal’ in The House of the Seven Gables.” American Transcendental Quarterly 20.2 (2006): 481-497, 499.
BRITTON, Wesley. "The Puritan Past and Black Gothic: The Haunting of Toni Morrison's Beloved in Light of Hawthorne's The House of the Seven Gables.” Nathaniel Hawthorne Review 21.2 (1995): 7-23.
CALHOUN, Thomas O. “Hawthorne’s Gothic: An Approach to the Last Four Fragments.” Genre 3 (1970): 229-241. [GGI: 1646].
CHARNEY, Maurice. “Hawthorne and the Gothic Style.” New England Quarterly 34 (1961): 36-49. [GGI: 1647].
CHISHOLM, Richard M. “The Use of Gothic Materials in Hawthorne’s Mature Romances.” Dissertation Abstracts 31 (1970): 382A (Columbia University). [GGI: 1648].
CISCO, Michael. “Supernatural Embarrassment: The Polemic Between Science and the Supernatural in the Writings of Nathaniel Hawthorne, Edgar Allan Poe, and Herman Melville.” Dissertation Abstracts International, Section A: The Humanities and Social Sciences 64.12 (2004): 4462.
CODY, David C. “The Dead Live Again: Hawthorne’s Paligenic Art.” ESQ: A Journal of the American Renaissance 35 (1989): 23-41. [GGII: 0969].
COHEN, Hubert I. “The Grotesque in the Fiction of Nathaniel Hawthorne.” Dissertation Abstracts International 31 (1970): 4153A (University of Michigan). [GGI: 1649].
COTTON, Eve. “American Gothic: Hawthorne and Melville.” Mount Kisco, NY: Guidance Associates, 1986. [GGII: 0970].
COURTMANCHE, Jason Charles. “Sin and Salvation: Nathaniel Hawthorne's Typology of Evil.” Dissertation Abstracts International, Section A: The Humanities and Social Sciences 67.12 (2007): 4541.
CURRAN, Ronald T. “Hawthorne as Gothicist.” Dissertation Abstracts 30 (1970): 4404A-4405A (University of Pennsylvania). [GGI: 1650].
CURRAN, Ronald T. “‘Yankee Gothic’: Hawthorne’s Castle of Pyncheon.” Studies in the Novel 8 (1976): 69-80. [GGI: 1652].
CURRAN, Ronald T. “The Reluctant Yankee in Hawthorne’s Abortive Romances.” Nathaniel Hawthorne Journal (1974): 179-194. [GGI: 1651].
CURTSINGER, E.C. “The Byronic Hero and Nathaniel Hawthorne’s Isolatoes: A Comparative Study.” Doctoral Dissertation, Notre Dame University, 1965. [GGI: 2077].
DABUNDO, Laura. “The Fall of The House of the Seven Gables and Other Ambiguities of the American Gothic.” Approaches to Teaching Gothic Fiction: The British and American Traditions. Ed. Diane Long Hoeveler and Tamar Heller. New York, NY: Modern Language Association of America, 2003. 202-7.
DINÇER, Figun. "The Light and Dark Romantic Features in Irving, Hawthorne and Poe." Journal of International Social Research 2010.
DOUBLEDAY, Neal Frank. “‘That Tinge of the Marvellous’: Hawthorne’s Gothic Habit.” Hawthorne’s Early Tales: A Critical Study. Durham, NC: Duke UP, 1972. 52-62; 109-117. [GGI: 1655].
DOUBLEDAY, Neal Frank. “Hawthorne’s Use of Three Gothic Patterns.” College English 7 (1946): 250-262. [GGI: 1654].
DOUBLEDAY, Neal Frank. “The Gothic Naturalized: ‘The Prophetic Pictures.’” Hawthorne’s Early Tales: A Critical Study. Durha, NC: Duke UP, 1972. 52-62; 109-117. [GGI: 1655].
ELBERT, Monika. "Wharton's Hybridization of Hawthorne's 'Brand' of Gothic: Gender Crossings in 'Ethan Brand" and "Bewitched.'" American Transcendental Quarterly 17 (2003): 221-41. [GGIV: 0000]
ELDER, Majorie. “Hawthorne’s Marble Faun: A Gothic Structure.” Costerus: Essays in English and American Language and Literature 1 (1972): 81-88. [GGI: 1656].
ENGELL, John. “Hawthorne and Two Types of Early American Romance.” [GGII: 0971].
FIGLIOLA, Samantha J. “‘Beyond the ‘Power of Blackness’: Rethinking Puritanism and Gothicism in Nathaniel Hawthorne’s Works.” Master’s Thesis, University of Vermont, 1996. [GGIII: 3987]
FOURNIER, Corinne. “Rome, une ville gothique? Sur The Marble Faun de Hawthorne” (pp. 68-78). In Imaginaires, gothique, néo-gothique, contre-utopie. Littérature et cinéma du domaine anglo-saxon, ed. Max Duperray. Aix-en-Provence: Publications de l’université de Provence, 2001. [Rome, a Gothic City? On Hawthorne’s Marble Faun]. [GGIII: 3988]
FRANK, Frederick S. “Nathaniel Hawthorne (1804-1864).” Gothic Writers: A Critical and Bibliographical Guide, eds. Douglass H. Thomson, Jack G. Voller, and Frederick S. Frank. Westport, CT: Greenwood Press, 2002. 165-76. [GGIII: 3989]
GIORCELLI, Cristina. “Da Irving-a Hawthorne-a Poe-a Irving: alle origini del fantastico nella letteratura statunitense.” Letterature d'America: Rivista Trimestrale 24 (2004): 23-52.
GODDU, Teresa A. “The Circulation of Women and The House of the Seven Gables.” Studies in the Novel 23 (1991): 119-27. [GGIII: 3990]
GOLDSTEIN, Jesse Sidney. “The Literary Source of Hawthorne’s Fanshawe.” Modern Language Notes 60 (1945): 1-8. [GGI: 1658].
GRAHAM, Wendy. Gothic Elements and Religion in Nathaniel Hawthorne’s Fiction. Marburg, Germany: Tectum Verlag, 1999. [GGIII: 3992]
HAMADA, Masajiro. “Gothic Romance in The House of the Seven Gables.” Studies in English Literature (University of Tokyo) 45 (1968): 49-61. [GGI: 1660].
HUGHES, Robert Earle. “Writing Out of Death: Literature, Ethics, and the Beyond of Language.” Dissertation Abstracts International, Section A: The Humanities and Social Sciences 64.8 (2004): 2875.
HUGHES, Robert. “Sleepy Hollow: Fearful Pleasures and the Nightmare of History.” Arizona Quarterly: A Journal of American Literature, Culture, and Theory 61.3 (2005): 1-26.
HULL, Ramona E. “Hawthorne and the Magic Elixir of Life: The Failure of a Gothic Theme.” Emerson Society Quarterly 18 (1972): 97-107. [GGI: 1661].
JOHNSON, Evelyn C. “Nathaniel Hawthorne and the Supernatural.” Doctoral Dissertation, Stanford University, 1938. [GGI: 1662].
KAFTAN, Robert A. “A Study of the Gothic Techniques in the Novels of Nathaniel Hawthorne.” Dissertation Abstracts 29 (1968): 1899A (Michigan State University). [GGI: 16-63].
KILKER, Robert. “All Roads Lead to the Abject: The Monstrous Feminine and Gender Boundaries in Stanley Kubrick's The Shining.” Literature/Film Quarterly 34.1 (2006): 54-63.
LA REGINA, Gabriella. “‘Rappaccini’s Daughter’: The Gothic as a Catalyst for Hawthorne’s Imagination.” Studi Americani 17 (1971): 29-74. [GGI: 1664].
LABRIOLA, Patrick. “Ludwig Tieck and Nathaniel Hawthorne: The Fairy Tale and the Popular Legend.” Journal of Popular Culture 38.2 (2004): 325-32.
LEWIS, Paul. “Mournful Mysteries: Gothic Speculation in The Scarlet Letter.” American Transcendental Quarterly 44 (1979): 279-293. [GGI: 1666].
LLOYD SMITH, Allan Gardner. “Hawthorne’s Gothic Tales.” In Critical Essays on Hawthorne’s Short Stories. Ed. Albert J. von Frank. Boston: G.K. Hall, 1991. [GGII: 0972].
LOMAN, Andrew. “Cosmopolitan Detachment in Hawthorne’s ‘Prophetic Pictures’.” ESQ: A Journal of the American Renaissance 53.1 (2007): 56-88.
LÓPEZ Ramírez, Manuela. "Dark and Fair Ladies in Hawthorne's Fiction." Futhark: Revista de Investigación y Cultura 2 (2008): 213-61.
LUCAS, Bryce Christopher. “Shades of ‘Schizophrenia’ and the Rise of Radicalized Hyper-Materialization: A Psychoanalytic Exploration of Abnormal Minds and Translucent Bodies in the Works of Stephen King and Nathaniel Hawthorne.” Dissertation Abstracts International, Section A: The Humanities and Social Sciences 67.2 (2006): 564.
LUNDBLAD, Jane. Nathaniel Hawthorne and the Tradition of Gothic Romance. New York: Haskell House, 1964. [GGI: 1668].
MACKENZIE, Manfred. “Hawthorne’s Roger Malvin’s Burial: A Postcolonial Reading.” New Literary History 27.3 (1996): 459-472.
MAGISTRALE, Tony. “Native Sons: Regionalism in the Work of Nathaniel Hawthorne and Stephen King.” Journal of the Fantastic in the Arts 2 (1989): 76-86. [GGII: 0973]..
MARKUS, Manfred. “Hawthorne’s ‘Alice Doane’s Appeal’: An Anti-Gothic Tale.” Germanisch-Romanische Monatsschrift 25 (1975): 338-349. [GGI: 1671].
MARTIN, Robert K. “Haunted by Jim Crow: Gothic Fictions by Hawthorne and Faulkner.” The American Gothic: New Interventions in a National Narrative, eds. R.K. Martin and Eric Savoy. Iowa City: University Iowa Press, 1998. 129-42. [GGIII: 4003]
MILES, Robert. “Hawthorne, Nathaniel (1804-1864).” The Handbook to Gothic Literature, ed. Marie Mulvey-Roberts. New York: New York University Press, 1998. 108-11. [GGIII: 4004]
Mounsey, Candace M. "Nathaniel Hawthorne and Toni Morrison: Multiple Interpretations in The Scarlett Letter and Beloved." MA Thesis, Long Island University, The Brooklyn Center, 2010.
NEWLIN, Paul A. “‘Vague Shapes in the Border-land’: The Place of the Uncanny in Hawthorne’s Gothic Vision.” Emerson Society Quarterly 18 (1972): 83-96. [GGI: 1673].
NUDELMAN, Franny. “Emblem and Product of Sin: The Poisoned Child in The Scarlet Letter and Domestic Advice Literature.” The Yale Journal of Criticism 10.1 (1997): 193-213.
PENKA, Marc Alan. “‘The Deep Taint of His Nature’: Uncanny Allegory, and Mr. Hawthorne’s Gothic.” Dissertation Abstracts International 63:4 (2002): 1342 (University of Minnesota). [GGIII: 4006]
POLLIN, Burton R. “‘Rappaccini’s Daughter’: Sources and Names.” Names 14 (1966): 30-35. [GGI: 1675].
ROGGENKAMP, Karen. “The Short Story Cycle and Western Gothic in The Pastures of Heaven.” Steinbeck Review 4.1 (2007): 19-31.
RUPPRECHT, Erich S. “Nathaniel Hawthorne.” Supernatural Fiction Writers. Ed. E.F. Bleiler. New York: Charles Scribner's, 1985, II. 707-715. [GGII: 0974].
SAMIL, Salina S. “Carnivalesque Freedom in Young Goodman Brown.” The Explicator 65.3 (2007): 143-145.
SAWCZUK, Tomasz. "The use of Nature in American Gothic." Americana: E-Journal of American Studies in Hungary 6.2 (2010)
SEDERHOLM, Carl H. “Hawthorne's Gray Tradition: Reading History and the Supernatural.” Prism(s): Essays in Romanticism 12 (2004): 39-56.
SOKOLOFF, B.A. “Ethan Brand’s Twin.” Modern Language Notes 73 (1958): 413-414. [GGI: 16ß78].
ST. ARMAND, Barton Levi. “Hawthorne’s ‘Haunt-ed Mind’: A Subterranean Drama of the Self.” Criticism 13 (1971): 1-25. [GGI: 1679].
STABLEFORD, Brian. “HAWTHORNE, Nathaniel.” St. James Guide to Horror, Ghost, and Gothic Writers. Ed. David Pringle. Detroit: St. James Press/ Gale, 1998. 259-62. [GGIII: 4010]
STAY, Byron L. “Nathaniel Hawthorne: A Study of the Divided Self.” Dissertation Abstracts International 41 (1980): 1059A (University of Delaware). [GGI: 1680].
STEIN, William Bysshe. Hawthorne’s Faust: A Study of the Devil Archetype. Gainesville, FL: Florida UP, 1953. 35-50. [GGI: 1681].
STOEHR, Taylor. “Hawthorne and Mesmerism.” [GGI: 1662].
SUTHERLAND, Helen. “Varieties of Protestant Experience: Religion and the Doppelgänger in Hogg, Brown, and Hawthorne.” Studies in Hogg and his World 16 (2005): 71-85.
TURNER, H. Arlin. “Hawthorne’s Literary Borrowings.” Publications of the Modern Language Association 51 (1936): 543-562. [GGI: 1685].
WALSH, Thomas F. “The Devils of Hawthorne and Flannery O’Connor.” Xavier University Studies 5 (1966): 117-122. [GGI: 1687].
WELLINGTON, Jan. “Learning to Transgress: Embedded Pedagogies of the Gothic.” Pedagogy 8.1 (2008): 170-176.
WILSON-JORDAN, Jacqueline. “'Paint It Black': Teaching Hawthorne's 'Rappaccini's Daughter' as a Gothic.” Eureka Studies in Teaching Short Fiction 7.1 (2006): 17-35.
WOODBRIDGE, Benjamin M. “Supernaturalism in Hawthorne and Poe.” Colorado College Publications 2 (1911): 135-154. [GGI: 1688].