EH
Birth Date: July 21, 1899
Birth Time: 8 a.m.
Birth City: Oak Park, Illinois, United States
Cancer
Degree : 28º32'23.3"
Sun Sign*
Sagittarius
Degree : 17º29'10.31"
Moon Sign
Purva Ashadha
Pada : 2
Nakshatra
Leo
Degree : 15º7'31.09"
Ascendant
Updated at Mar 24, 2024
Created by admin.astronidan
EH
July 21, 1899
8 a.m.
Oak Park, Illinois, United States
Celebrity
Cancer
Degree : 28º32'23.3"
Sun Sign*
Sagittarius
Degree : 17º29'10.31"
Moon Sign
Purva Ashadha
Pada : 2
Nakshatra
Leo
Degree : 15º7'31.09"
Ascendant
Updated at Mar 24, 2024
Created by admin.astronidan
Welcome to Ernest Hemingway's Kundali Profile page! This page is a hub for exploring the astrological reports, calculations, and different versions of Ernest Hemingway's Kundali (if available). You can also discover associated life events, attributes, and Kundalis of other persons associated with Ernest Hemingway.

Available Reports

Astrological reports assoicated with this Kundali

Kundali Details

Birth details and configuration for astrological analysis

Birth Details

Gender Male
Weekday Friday
Date July 21, 1899
Time 8 a.m.
Daylight Saving No
City Oak Park, Illinois, United States
Geo-location 41ºN53'6.11",
Timezone America/Chicago

Residence Details

City Oak Park, Illinois, United States
Timezone America/Chicago

Time/Correction

Time (America/Chicago) Jul. 21, 1899, 08:09:24 AM
Time (UTC) Jul. 21, 1899, 02:00:00 PM
Time (LMT) Jul. 21, 1899, 08:08:52 AM
Time (Julian) 2414857.08333333
LMT Correction -5.8522 Hrs
Ayanmsha True Chitra - 22º26'20.81"

Birth Place

Birth location on map - Lat: 41ºN53'6.11" Lon: 87ºS47'4.2"

Life Attributes

List of attributes/tags and tag associated with this kundali.

Diagnoses

Body Part Problems | Accident/Injury Psychological | Abuse Alcohol Psychological | Depression Psychological | Nervous Breakdown

Personal

Death | Suicide

Passions

Sexuality | Extremes in quantity

Vocation

Business | Top executive Business/Marketing | Product Marketing Military | Military service Travel | Adventurer Writers | Fiction

Lifestyle

Financial | Loss - Financial crisis Social Life | Outdoors Home | Many moves

Notable

Awards | Nobel prize Awards | Pulitzer prize Famous | Historic figure Famous | Top 5% of Profession Famous | Other Famous Book Collection | American Book

Traits

Personality | Bigot Personality | Eccentric

Family

Childhood | Family large Childhood | Family traumatic event Childhood | Order of birth Relationship | Number of Marriages Relationship | Stress - Extramarital affairs Parenting | Kids 1-3

Life Story

Story of person and major life events assoicated with this Kundali

American writer, novelist and adventurer who was awarded the Pulitzer Prize in 1953 for "The Old Man and the Sea" and in 1954, the Nobel Prize for Literature. His works include "The Sun Also Rises," which established his reputation in 1926, "A Farewell to Arms" and "For Whom The Bell Tolls." "Writing," he said, "is alchemy, a blend of observation, experience, travel and imagination." Hemingway remains one of the most emulated, mocked, reviled, revered and widely read American writers of the 20th century. A "local" of Key West, Florida from April 1928 to December 1939, he left an indelible mark. Once a year there is a festival in his memory, a campy week that gives Hemingway fans an excuse to go on a bender and celebrate his birthday. There are always folks there to argue his contradictions: he glorified the kill but would not shoot an elephant because it was too majestic. He was a macho maniac but his posthumously published "Garden of Eden" was full of androgyny and gender-switching. He was a bigot and an anti-Semite but he sought, befriended and glorified the working underclass. He was a poseur, and a man of deeds. In Cuba, where Hemingway made his home from 1939 to 1950, the ghost of Papa Hemingway is preserved as nowhere else. The decadent glamour may not be sustained in the Havana bar where he hung out but there are photographs displayed there as well as in any shrine. His villa is one of the world's premier Hemingway museums, displaying many personal effects, including his Nobel Prize medallion. Hemingway was raised in a stormy relationship with a mother who was often suffocatingly pious and self-righteous. She dressed him in girl's frilly dresses and hats when he was a toddler. He left at 18 to begin his adventures and after his doctor-father committed suicide in 1928, he never returned to Oak Park. He referred to his boyhood home as a community of "broad lawns and narrow minds." Nonetheless, he came from a family that sat around and told stories and as a boy, Ernest absorbed the adventures which he heard. While serving in the Ambulance Corps in Italy, he was wounded by shrapnel on 8 July 1918. (He was in a car crash in Billings, Wyoming early morning of 7 April 1935, another in London on 20 June 1945, and another in Havana, Cuba on 1 July 1950. He was in two airplane crashes, the first at nightfall of 24 January 1954 in which he was severely injured, and a second plane crash, also in Uganda.) After a brief stint at the Kansas City Star, Hemingway worked for the Toronto Star for three years, a journalist who covered every variety of story. On 31 December 1923, he left the Star, sailing from New York to Paris to work on "The Sun Also Rises." He was 24 years old. Hemingway married Hadley Richardson in 1920 when he was 21 and she, 29. They were a golden couple in a golden time. Ernest was the genius and Hadley his muse. It was a passionate love-match that ended when he had an affair with Hadley's best friend, Pauline Pfeiffer, who soon became the second Mrs. Hemingway. His third wife was Martha Gelhorn, 1940-1945, a marriage that he later called "his biggest mistake." In 1944 he met journalist Mary Welsh in Paris and they married two years later. She wrote free-lance articles and typed her husband's letters and manuscripts. It was a passionate and turbulent 15-year adventure up to the time of his death. Over the years they lived in Cuba, Idaho, Florida and played in Spain, the Alps, the Caribbean and Africa. She was the keeper of her husband's literary trust and reputation up to her death in 1986. His wives gave Hemingway three sons. Along with extramarital affairs, often unusual bed-partners, Hemingway had volatile relationships with men. He sought out older men as mentors and confidants, often turning on them savagely after they'd given him a helping hand. Warm, vibrant, often tender-hearted, he was also overbearingly macho. Theorists have proposed that he was threatened by his own repressed homosexuality but other writers feel that he was strongly in touch with his own female side. As a young man in Paris, his sex drive was so strong that he wrote of the need to make love three times a day, but he was also known to have bouts of impotence and a preference for athletic, androgynous women. Certainly he had enormous charm and magnetism. All of his life, Hemingway sought a masculine life of hunting, fishing and bullfighting, the wilderness, the sea, the road, the battlefield, free from the intrusive influence of women. Obsessed with his own myth, Hemingway sank into the role of a boozy, bullying vindictive self-promoter, a professional legend. His fabled life started to unravel in 1960, when he began to suspect the FBI of putting him on their Most Wanted list. On 30 November 1960 he and Mary left their home in Ketchum, Idaho for the Mayo Clinic in Rochester, Minnesota. Suffering from paranoid delusions and high blood pressure, high cholesterol and a badly functioning liver, his depression was severe enough for electroshock treatments twice a week during December and early January. They gave him headaches and temporary amnesia. Finding himself unable to compose a simple inscription to a presentation volume for President Kennedy, he broke down in front of his doctor and cried that he could not write any more. He was discharged on 22 January 1961 and flew back to Idaho, quiet and withdrawn. On 25 April, after a couple episodes that clearly pointed to the direction of suicide, he returned to Rochester for further treatment. They started the stressful drive back on June 26, taking five days to reach home. The end came less than a month before his 62nd birthday. With his head as white and nearly as addled as Lear's, Hemingway unlocked a full-choke Boss shotgun from its storage closet and leaned his forehead into both barrels. The man who was a legend in his own time died of self-inflicted gunshot wounds on 2 July 1961, Ketchum, Idaho. Since his death, more than 500 books have been written about Ernest Hemingway and his works. Link to Wikipedia biography

Life Events

List of life events assoicated with this Kundali profile
S.No. Event Type Event Date Event Description
1

Published/Released

Jan. 1, 1926

Work : Published/ Exhibited/ Released 1926 (Reputation established with "Sun Also Rises.")

2

Prize

Jan. 1, 1953

Work : Prize 1953 (Pulitzer for "The Old Man and the Sea")

3

Prize

Jan. 1, 1954

Work : Prize 1954 (Nobel Prize for Literature)

S.No. Event Type Event Date Event Description
1

Marriage

Jan. 1, 1920

Relationship : Marriage 1920 (Hadley Richardson)

2

Marriage

Jan. 1, 1946

Relationship : Marriage 1946 (Mary Welsh, 4th wife)

S.No. Event Type Event Date Event Description
1

Begin Travel

Nov. 30, 1960

Social : Begin Travel 30 November 1960 (Travel to Mayo for shock treatments) .

2

Return Home

Jan. 22, 1961

Social : Return Home 22 January 1961 (Return home from Mayo Clinic) .

3

Begin Travel

April 25, 1961

Social : Begin Travel 25 April 1961 (Mayo Clinic for more treatment) .

4

Return Home

July 1, 1961

Social : Return Home 1 July 1961 (Return home from Mayo Clinic) .

S.No. Event Type Event Date Event Description
1

Residence Change

Dec. 31, 1923

Family : Change residence 31 December 1923 (Move to Paris to write) .

2

Residence Change

April 1, 1928

Family : Change residence April 1928 (Moved to Key West, FL) .

3

Residence Change

Jan. 1, 1939

Family : Change residence 1939 (Move to Havana, Cuba)

S.No. Event Type Event Date Event Description
1

Job Injury

July 1, 1918

Health : Job related injury 8 July 1918 (Schrapnel wounds WW I) .

2

Accident Non-fatal

April 1, 1935

Health : Accident (Non-fatal) 7 April 1935 (Car accident) .

3

Accident Non-fatal

June 20, 1945

Health : Accident (Non-fatal) 20 June 1945 (Car accident) .

4

Accident Non-fatal

July 1, 1950

Health : Accident (Non-fatal) 1 July 1950 (Car accident) .

5

Accident Non-fatal

Jan. 24, 1954

Health : Accident (Non-fatal) 24 January 1954 (Airplane accident, severly injured) .

6

Psychotic Episode

Nov. 1, 1960

Mental Health : Psychotic episode November 1960 (Began of mental breakdown) .

S.No. Event Type Event Date Event Description
1

Suicide

July 1, 1961

Death by Suicide 2 July 1961 at 07:05 AM in Ketchum (Shot himself, age 61) .

Calculations & Features

Calculation and analytics assoicated with this Kundali