[ UK /ɹə‍ʊmˈæntɪsˌɪzəm/ ]
[ US /ɹoʊˈmæntəˌsɪzəm/ ]
  1. 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
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How To Use Romanticism In A Sentence

  • The full moon instilling some notion of romanticism in the minds of the stupid humans.
  • This kind of romanticism is everywhere in Buchan's books.
  • With the exception of one scene involving a killing, the film offers neither gritty realism nor lush romanticism. Times, Sunday Times
  • We perform classical, pre-classical, romanticism pieces, with domination of Bulgarian folk and church-Slavonic music.
  • William Blake is an important representative in English romanticism.
  • From Chinese literati painting to Japanese Yamato-e, from romanticism to Dadaism, different forms of art serve as the instrumentality to educate the public.
  • His ideas on social justice were the foundation of new humanism and of Romanticism in general.
  • Taken verbally as well as ontologically, then, and directed back into romanticism, Agamben would thus help rethink Wordsworthian imminence as a kind of immanence in its own enunciative right. Phonemanography: Romantic to Victorian
  • Janus-faced nature of Romanticism's engagement with secularism and cosmopolitanism. About This Volume
  • Whether it's the experimental sounds of Menomena, the craggy romanticism of the Walkmen, or the rhythmic overload of LCD Soundsystem and Hot Chip, all three shows promise dynamic concertgoing experiences. Mrs. Tansy Maude Peregrine: Denver's Essential Concert Calendar
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