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Authors Posters & Prints, “Hag...-Hal...-”
for the literature, language arts and social studies classrooms, home schoolers, and scholars.


literature > author list | a | b | c | d | e | f | g | HAG-HAL | Ham-Han | Har | Hau-Haw | Hea-Hem | Hen-Her | Hes-Hey | Hi | Ho-Hop | Hor-How | Hub-Hun | Hur-Hw | i | j | k | l | m | n | o | p | q | r | s | t | u | v | w | x-y-z < social studies


Authors, Poets & Novelists ~

H. Rider Haggard
Richard Hakluyt

Edward Everett Hale
Sarah Josepha Hale

Alex Haley


H. Rider Haggard English Novelist of Adventure Stories, Best known for "King Solomon's Mines", 1905, Giclee Print
H. Rider Haggard
Giclee Print

H. Rider Haggard
b. 6-22-1856; Bradenham, Norfolk, England
d. 5-14-1925; London

H. Rider Haggard, who is best known for his adventure stories such as, “King Solomon's Mines” and the Allan Quartermain character inspired by explorer Frederick Selous, was the founder of the Lost World literary genre. His novel She was commented on by Carl G. Jung to illustrate the concept of the anima.

H. Rider Haggard quotes ~
• “Out of the dark we came, into the dark we go. Like a storm-driven bird at night we fly out of the Nowhere; for a moment our wings are seen in the light of the fire, and, lo! we are gone again into the Nowhere.” King Solomon's Mines
• “Hard is it to die, because our delicate flesh doth shrink back from the worm it will not feel, and from that unknown which the winding-sheet doth curtain from our view. But harder still, to my fancy, would it be to live on, green in the leaf and fair, but dead and rotten at the core, and feel that other secret worm of recollection gnawing ever at the heart.” She


Richard Hakluyt
Richard Hakluyt

Richard Hakluyt
b. c. 1552/3; England
d. 11-23-1616; London

The first serious English geographer William Hakluyt gathered accounts about the wide-ranging travels and discoveries of the sixteenth-century explorers.

Intended to assist navigation and trade, Hakluyt's writing also advocated for colonies in North America.


Edward Everett Hale, National Archives
Edward Everett Hale,
National Archives

Edward Everett Hale
b. 4-3-1822; Boston, MA
d. 6-10-1903; Roxbury

Edward Everett Hale was an author and Unitarian minister who advocated abolition and was active in the Chautauqua movement. His short story, The Man Without a Country (1863), is a staple in literature curriculums.

Hale was related to Edward Everett, the other speaker at Gettysburg, and to Nathan Hale, Revolutionary War hero.



The Man Without A Country, DVD
The Man Without
A Country, DVD

Edward Everett Hale quotes ~
• “I am only one, but I am one. I can't do everything, but I can do something. The something I ought to do, I can do. And by the grace of God, I will.”
• “If you have accomplished all that you have planned for yourself, you have not planned enough.”
• “In the name of Hypocrites, doctors have invented the most exquisite form of torture ever known to man: survival.”
• “The making of friends who are real friends, is the best token we have of a man's success in life.”
• “Never bear more than one kind of trouble at a time. Some people bear three - all they have had, all they have now, and all they expect to have.”
• “Make it your habit not to be critical about small things.”


Sarah Josepha Hale historic print
Sarah Josepha Hale
print

Sarah Josepha Hale
née Buell
b. 10-24-1788; Newport, NH
d. 4-30-1879; Philadelphia

Sarah Josepha Hale, herself an autodidact (self-educating), was an early activist for women's education and property rights, as well as teaching school. Her attitude was women were most powerful in domestic roles, and thus didn't support women's suffrage.

Hale is best remembered for being editor of Godey Lady's Book, publishing the work of other women authors, and as the author of the nursery rhymeMary Had a Little Lamb” published in 1830 (and the first words spoken by Thomas Edison into his recording machine in 1877). She spearheaded the building of the Bunker Hill Monument, the preservation of George Washington's plantation at Mount Vernon, was primary in the establishment of a National Day of Thanksgiving (Lincoln, 1863), and helped found Vassar College.

Hale was one of the first American novelist with Northwood; or, Life north and south: showing the true character of both, a story about slavery.

Sarah Josepha Hale quotes ~
• “There is small danger of being starved in our land of plenty; but the danger of being stuffed is imminent.”
• “In this age of innovation, perhaps no experiment will have an influence more important on the character and happiness of our society than the granting to females the advantages of a systematic and thorough education.”
• “Nor need we power or splendor, wide hall or lordly dome; the good, the true, the tender- these form the wealth of home.”
• “No influence is so powerful as that of the mother.”
• “There is something in the decay of nature that awakens thought, even in the most trifling mind.”
• “A blessing on the printer's art! – Books are the mentors of the heart.”
• “I have learned to judge of men by their own deeds, and not to make the accident of birth the standard of their merit.”

Early American Cookery: "The Good Housekeeper," 1841
To My Countrywomen: The Life of Sarah Josepha Hale


Alex Haley Photo
Alex Haley
Photo

Alex Haley
b. 8-11-1921; Ithaca, NY
d. 2-10-1992 (heart attack)

Alex Haley is best known as the author of Roots: The Saga of an American Family and The Autobiography of Malcolm X, written in collaboration with Malcolm X.

Alex Haley quotes ~
• “In every conceivable manner, the family is link to our past, bridge to our future.”
• “Racism is taught in our society... it is not automatic. It is learned behavior toward persons with dissimilar physical characteristics.”
• “Anytime you see a turtle up on top of a fence post, you know he had some help.”


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