listen to the pronunciation of romanticism
Englisch - Türkisch
(Sosyoloji, Toplumbilim) çoşumculuk
{i} romantik ortam
{i} duygusallık
romantik kimse
romantizm taraftarı
{i} romantik
Englisch - Englisch
18th Century artistic and intellectual movement which stressed emotion, freedom and individual imagination
A nineteenth-century European movement away from neoclassic formalism and toward outsized passions, exotic and grotesque stories, florid writing, and all-encompassing worldviews Supplanted in the late century by realism, romanticism survives today primarily in grand opera and nineteenth-century-based musicals
An international movement that swept Western Europe and Russia, at the end of the 18th and beginning of the 19th centuries, inspired by the French and American revolutions and the popular wars of independence in Greece, Spain, Poland, etc A reaction against the mechanism and rationalism of the Enlightenment, Romanticism revolted against formality and containment, emphasized the individual and the expressive, intensity and imagination It asserted the primacy of the perceiver, of the individual experience In England, it can be seen as involving several generations of poets and artists, starting with Blake, Wordsworth, and Coleridge, as well as the Gothic novelists, then Keats, Percy Bysshe Shelley, Byron, Mary Shelley, the Bronte sisters, etc , etc It reverberated into English popular literature as the 19th century progressed The Religious Influence of the Romantic Poets
The principles and ideals of the Romantic movement in literature and the arts during the late 18th and early 19th centuries Romanticism, which was a reaction to the classicism of the early 18th century, favored feeling over reason and placed great emphasis on the subjective, or personal, experience of the individual Nature was also a major theme The great English Romantic poets include Wordsworth, Coleridge, Byron, Shelley, and Keats
The period c 1825-1900
A romantic quality, spirit or action
"Romanticism is a category of art based on the recognition of the principle that man possesses the faculty of volition " It projects what "might and ought to be," in Aristotle's words Man can be efficacious in pursuing and obtaining values he chooses - moral and material All men are capable of being heroes Events based on this idea require a plot Stories may be tragic, as with Dostoevsky, or uplifting, as with Hugo
in the early 19th century, a movement in art that rejected the more objective, reasoning style of classicism and embraced a more dramatic, personal and emotional style even to the point of melancholic emotion
A fondness for romantic characteristics or peculiarities; specifically, in modern literature, an aiming at romantic effects; applied to the productions of a school of writers who sought to revive certain medi&?;val forms and methods in opposition to the so-called classical style
a movement of the 19th century that sought to replace the great emphasis on reason with a new focus on feelings, emotions, and nature Nature often came to replace God, and reason was seen as a restraint on true feeling
a movement in literature and art during the late 18th and early 19th centuries that celebrated nature rather than civilization; "romanticism valued imagination and emotion over rationality"
impractical romantic ideals and attitudes
Romanticism is attitudes, ideals and feelings which are romantic rather than realistic. Her determined romanticism was worrying me realism
The term refers to the artistic philosophy prevalent during the first third of the nineteenth century (about 1800-1830) Romanticism rejected the earlier philosophy of the Enlightenment, which stressed that logic and reason were the best response humans had in the face of cruelty, stupidity, superstition, and barbarism Instead, the romantics asserted that reliance upon emotion and natural passions provided a valid and powerful means of knowing and a reliable guide to ethics and living The romantic movement typically asserts the unique nature of the individual, the privileged status of imagination and fancy, the human need for emotional outlets, a rejection of civilized corruption, and a desire to return to natural primitivism and escape the spiritual destruction of urban life The major romantic poets included William Blake, William Wordsworth, John Keats, Percy Bysshe Shelley, and Lord Gordon Byron See Enlightenment
the cultural period that was characterized by a liberation from traditional forms and structures, the use of extra-musical subjects such as poetry and literature, and using more chromatic scales (see "Romanticism")
A style of painting from the late eighteenth century, originating in Europe that celebrated emotion over reason and advocated spontaneous, dramatic expression
A style of art and architecture in which the designer looks to the past with nostalgia, interpreting previous styles through personal associations and imagery that results in dramatic contrasts and intricate detail
Movement of the eighteenth and nineteenth centuries in literature, philosophy, religion, art, and politics which was a reaction against Neoclassicism; stressed freedom from restraints and rules; also emphasized individualism, creativity, revolutionary political ideas, the use of the imagination over reason, reverence for nature, interest in the Middle Ages, mystery, transcendence, synthesis, and universality
an exciting and mysterious quality (as of a heroic time or adventure)
Romanticism is the artistic movement of the eighteenth and nineteenth centuries which was concerned with the expression of the individual's feelings and emotions. Literary, artistic, and philosophical movement that began in Europe in the 18th century and lasted roughly until the mid-19th century. In its intense focus on the individual consciousness, it was both a continuation of and a reaction against the Enlightenment. Romanticism emphasized the individual, the subjective, the irrational, the imaginative, the personal, the spontaneous, the emotional, the visionary, and the transcendental. Among its attitudes were a deepened appreciation of the beauties of nature; a general exaltation of emotion over reason and of the senses over intellect; a turning in upon the self and a heightened examination of human personality; a preoccupation with the genius, the hero, and the exceptional figure; a new view of the artist as a supremely individual creator; an emphasis on imagination as a gateway to transcendent experience and spiritual truth; a consuming interest in folk culture, national and ethnic cultural origins, and the medieval era; and a predilection for the exotic, the remote, the mysterious, the weird, the occult, the monstrous, the diseased, and even the satanic. See also classicism and Transcendentalism
Artistic and literary movement of the 19th century in Europe; held that emotion and impression, not reason, were the keys to the mysteries of human experience and nature; sought to portray passions, not calm reflection (p 717)
the late 18th-century, early 19th-century period of Wordsworth, Coleridge, Keats, Shelley, and Byron
impractical romantic ideals and attitudes an exciting and mysterious quality (as of a heroic time or adventure) a movement in literature and art during the late 18th and early 19th centuries that celebrated nature rather than civilization; "romanticism valued imagination and emotion over rationality
Writing that presents life as it ought to be  
The Romanticism movement used landscape in its faithful representation Artists took their inspiration from reality, natural settings and landscapes became the main subject matter often including members of the lower class like laborers, peasants and country life, in their artwork Rapid brush strokes with a free spreading of paint on canvas to use effects of light became popular and almost abstract in English paintings Some painters used overwhelming forces of nature, showing storms and blizzards while others used clam and tranquil scenes and meadows that would later influence the Impressionists
{i} style of art and literature that originated during the late 18th and early 19th centuries (focused on emotion, nature, freedom, and personal introspection)
New Romanticism
A youth fashion movement that peaked in the United Kingdom during the early 1980s, associated with synthpop music and flamboyant and sometimes androgynous attire
an artist of the romantic period or someone influenced by romanticism
One who advocates romanticism in modern literature
{i} follower of Romanticism, follower of the Romantic style in art and literature
An advocate or follower of romanticism



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