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Romantic Movement   /roʊmˈæntɪk mˈuvmənt/   Listen
Romantic Movement

noun
1.
A movement in literature and art during the late 18th and early 19th centuries that celebrated nature rather than civilization.  Synonym: Romanticism.






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"Romantic Movement" Quotes from Famous Books



... brother Thomas (q.v.) were friends of Johnson, and members of the Literary Club. His last work of importance was an Essay on the Writings and Genius of Pope, of which the first vol. appeared in 1757, and the second in 1782, and which gave an impulse to the romantic movement in English literature. He also ed. Pope's works, and had begun an ed. of Dryden when ...
— A Short Biographical Dictionary of English Literature • John W. Cousin

... in his hands is but another aspect of the counsel he gave to Gray: "Study the people". It is an anticipation—vague, no doubt, but still unmistakable—of the spirit which, both in France and England, gave birth to the romantic movement a generation ...
— English literary criticism • Various

... the poetry of Scott it is necessary to understand something of that remarkable "Romantic Movement" which took place toward the end of the eighteenth century, and within a space of twenty-five years completely changed the face of English literature. Both the causes and the effects of this movement were much more than merely literary; the "romantic revival" penetrated every crevice and ...
— Lady of the Lake • Sir Walter Scott

... of the romantic movement in western Europe, in the '30's of the nineteenth century, and in particular under the deep impression made by Sir Walter Scott's novels, historical novels and historical studies began to make their appearance in Russia, and in the '50's underwent ...
— A Survey of Russian Literature, with Selections • Isabel Florence Hapgood

... Greek, Latin, and English, both in prose and verse. Nothing, however, but The Temple has held popular estimation, and that has held it firmly, being as much helped by the Tractarian as by the Romantic movement. It may be confessed without shame and without innuendo that Herbert has been on the whole a greater favourite with readers than with critics, and the reason is obvious. He is not prodigal of the finest ...
— A History of English Literature - Elizabethan Literature • George Saintsbury

... criticism is better than Jeffrey's discussion of the general French imputation of "want of taste and politeness" to English and German writers, especially English. It is a very general, and a very mistaken notion that the Romantic movement in France has done away with this imputation to a great extent. On the contrary, though it has long been a kind of fashion in France to admire Shakespeare, and though since the labours of MM. Taine and Montegut, the study of English literature ...
— Essays in English Literature, 1780-1860 • George Saintsbury

... themes, of language, of moods, assisted in the free expression of lyricism, the release of the song-impulse of the "single, separate person." The Romantic movement was revelatory, in a double sense. "Creation widened in man's view"; and there was equally a revelation of individual poetic energy which gave the Romantic lyric an extraordinary variety and beauty of form. There was an exaggerated individualism, no doubt, which marked the ...
— A Study of Poetry • Bliss Perry



Words linked to "Romantic Movement" :   classicism, humanities, arts, artistic style, humanistic discipline, romanticism, liberal arts, idiom



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