Age, Biography and Wiki

F. Scott Fitzgerald (Francis Scott Key Fitzgerald) was born on 24 September, 1896 in St. Paul, Minnesota, USA, is a Writer. Discover F. Scott Fitzgerald's Biography, Age, Height, Physical Stats, Dating/Affairs, Family and career updates. Learn How rich is He in this year and how He spends money? Also learn how He earned most of F. Scott Fitzgerald networth?

Popular As Francis Scott Key Fitzgerald
Occupation writer
Age 44 years old
Zodiac Sign Libra
Born 24 September 1896
Birthday 24 September
Birthplace St. Paul, Minnesota, USA
Date of death 21 December, 1940
Died Place Hollywood, Los Angeles, California, USA
Nationality USA

We recommend you to check the complete list of Famous People born on 24 September. He is a member of famous Writer with the age 44 years old group.

F. Scott Fitzgerald Height, Weight & Measurements

At 44 years old, F. Scott Fitzgerald height is 5' 8½" (1.74 m) .

Physical Status
Height 5' 8½" (1.74 m)
Weight Not Available
Body Measurements Not Available
Eye Color Not Available
Hair Color Not Available

Who Is F. Scott Fitzgerald's Wife?

His wife is Zelda Fitzgerald (3 April 1920 - 21 December 1940) ( his death) ( 1 child)

Parents Not Available
Wife Zelda Fitzgerald (3 April 1920 - 21 December 1940) ( his death) ( 1 child)
Sibling Not Available
Children Not Available

F. Scott Fitzgerald Net Worth

His net worth has been growing significantly in 2020-2021. So, how much is F. Scott Fitzgerald worth at the age of 44 years old? F. Scott Fitzgerald’s income source is mostly from being a successful Writer. He is from USA. We have estimated F. Scott Fitzgerald's net worth, money, salary, income, and assets.

Gone with the Wind (1939)$1,250 /week

F. Scott Fitzgerald Social Network




Portrayed by Tom Hiddleston in the Jazz Age sequences of Woody Allen's Midnight in Paris (2011).


He was elected into the 2008 New Jersey Hall of Fame for his contributions and services to literature.


He was nominated in the 2007 inaugural New Jersey Hall of Fame for his services to literature.


The "Gatsby Style," named for his 1925 novel "The Great Gatsby", was honored on one of fifteen 32¢ U.S. commemorative postage stamps in the Celebrate the Century series, issued 28 May 1998, celebrating the 1920s.


Portrayed by Malcolm Gets in Mrs. Parker and the Vicious Circle (1994).


Had first heart attack at Schwab's Drugstore on Sunset Boulevard in November 1940.


Emotionally and creatively wrung out, he wrote "Tender is The Night" (1934), the story of Dick Diver and his schizophrenic wife Nicole, that shows the pain that he felt himself. In the mid-30s Fitzgerald had a breakdown of his own. He had become a clinical alcoholic, something he would detail in his famous "The Crack-Up" series of essays. With Zelda institutionalized on the East Coast, it was Hollywood that proved to be Fitzgerald's salvation. Although he had little success in writing for films, which he had attempted several times previously, he was paid well and gained a new professional standing. His experiences there inspired "The Last Tycoon", his last--and unfinished--novel which some believe might have been his greatest of all.


In 1930 a major crisis came when Zelda had a series of psychotic attacks, beginning a descent into madness and schizophrenia from which she would never recover. Much of Fitzgerald's income would now be dedicated to keeping his wife in mental hospitals.


"There are no second acts in American lives," wrote F. Scott Fitzgerald, who himself went from being the high priest of the Jazz Age to a down-and-out alcoholic within the space of 20 years, but not before giving the world several literary masterpieces, the most famous of which is "The Great Gatsby" (1924).

It was at the end of this period (1924-30) that his marriage to the highly strung, demanding and mentally unstable Zelda began to unravel. She was diagnosed with schizophrenia and spent much of the rest of her life in a variety of mental institutions. Fitzgerald turned more and more to alcohol.


In his essay "Echoes of the Jazz Age," author F. Scott Fitzgerald cites Flaming Youth (1923) as the only film that captured the sexual revolution of the 1920s. He lamented that its runaway success prompted "Hollywood hacks" to create a number of similar but less daring films and to run "the theme into its cinematographic grave.".


Coined the phrase "The Jazz Age" in reference to the riotous 1920s decade of American history. A competing phrase to describe this same era, "The Roaring Twenties," would not enter popular usage until the 1940s.


He was born in 1896 to a mother who spoiled him shamelessly, leading him to grow up an especially self-possessed young man. While he was obsessed by the image of Princeton University, he flunked out, less interested in Latin and trigonometry than bathtub gin and :bright young things". The brightest was an unconventional young lady from Montgomery, Alabama named Zelda Fitzgerald. Fitzgerald invoked the jealousy of numerous local boys, some of whom had even begun a fraternity in Zelda's honor, by snagging her shortly before the publication of his first novel, "This Side of Paradise". The novel was a huge success, and Fitzgerald suddenly found himself the most highly-paid writer in America. During the mid-to-late '20s the Fitzgeralds lived in Europe among many American expatriates including Gertrude Stein, Cole Porter, Ernest Hemingway and Thornton Wilder. He wrote what is considered his greatest masterpiece, "The Great Gatsby", while living in Paris.


Through his father's Warfield ancestry he is the fourth cousin once removed of Wallis Warfield Simpson who became Duchess of Windsor. Their common ancestors were John Warfield and Judith Gaither who were born in the mid 1600s.