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en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Romanticism

Romanticism was an artistic, literary, musical and intellectual movement that originated in Europe toward the end of the 18th ...

en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Romantic_literature_in_English

Romanticism was an artistic, literary, and intellectual movement that originated in Europe toward the end of the 18th century. Various dates are given for the ...

www.britannica.com/art/English-literature/The-Romantic-period

English literature - The Romantic period: As a term to cover the most distinctive writers who flourished in the last years of the 18th century and the first decades of  ...

www.online-literature.com/periods/romanticism.php

No other period in English literature displays more variety in style, theme, and content than the Romantic Movement of the eighteenth and nineteenth centuries.

www.britannica.com/art/Romanticism

Romanticism: attitude or intellectual orientation that characterized many works of literature, painting, music, architecture, criticism, and historiography in Western ...

coursesite.uhcl.edu/HSH/Whitec/terms/R/Romanticism.htm

"Romanticism" is a period, movement, style, or genre in literature, music, and other arts starting in the late 1700s and flourishing through the early to mid 1800s , ...

www.mtholyoke.edu/courses/rschwart/hist255/jkr/romanticism.html

Romanticism was a literary movement that swept through virtually every country of Europe, the United States, and Latin America that lasted from about 1750 to ...

www.wwnorton.com/college/english/nael/romantic/review/summary.htm

Writers working in the time period from 1785 to 1830 did not think of themselves as “Romantics,” but were seen to belong to a number of distinct movements or ...

www.bl.uk/romantics-and-victorians/articles/the-romantics

Dr Stephanie Forward explains the key ideas and influences of Romanticism, and ... It covers a range of developments in art, literature, music and philosophy, ...

www.shmoop.com/british-romanticism

Romanticism. ... being true to their emotions, they refused to be constrained by social or literary or political conventions—conventions of any kind, for that matter.