American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- A city of southern California, an industrial and residential suburb of Los Angeles. Population: 85,400.
- Hawthorne, Nathaniel 1804-1864. American writer whose novels, such as The Scarlet Letter (1850) and The House of the Seven Gables (1851), and short stories, including "Young Goodman Brown” (1835), are marked by elegant prose and moralistic and spiritual themes.
- n. A topographic or habitational surname for someone who lived near a hawthorn hedge or in a place with such a name.
- n. United States writer of novels and short stories mostly on moral themes (1804-1864)
“HAWTHORNE - A man was killed in a shooting in Hawthorne, authorities said today.”
“HAWTHORNE A man who was founded dead Saturday on a 105 Freeway off-ramp in Hawthorne had been stabbed to death, a sheriff's deputy said.”
“LILLIAN HAWTHORNE: The Sisterhood of Temple Ner Ami will sponsor a luncheon and lecture by Hawthorne titled "Golda Meir: Woman and Warriors.”
“The tempestuous marriage of Alexandra Lawrence, an innocent country girl, and Jordan Townsende, the rich and powerful Duke of Hawthorne, is about to face its ultimate test of tender loyalty.”
“Now Hawthorne is going to be the new Hoboken, New Jersey.”
“SpaceX employs about 1,000 people, mostly at its headquarters in Hawthorne, Calif.”
“Pinkett Smith's Hawthorne is tired in every sense of the word, and she's not the only one.”
“Hawthorne is currently filling Hill's position of weak-side, outside linebacker with the first unit.”
“Perhaps in Hawthorne's day he saw the influence as other-worldly.”
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