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Romantic Art and Writers Caspar David Friedrich, Wanderer above the Sea of Fog, Romantic Art and Writers Caspar David Friedrich, Wanderer above the Sea of Fog,

 • Delacroix’s • Mephistopholes in Flight • Delacroix’s • Mephistopholes in Flight

 • Antoine-Jean Gros’ Napoleon on the Battlefield of Eylau detail, 1808 oil on • Antoine-Jean Gros’ Napoleon on the Battlefield of Eylau detail, 1808 oil on canvas, Louvre

 • Eugene Delacroix, Liberty Leading the People 1830 • Eugene Delacroix, Liberty Leading the People 1830

 • Joseph Turner’s Slavers Throwing Overboard the Dead and Dying, Typhoon Coming On • Joseph Turner’s Slavers Throwing Overboard the Dead and Dying, Typhoon Coming On [The Slave Ship) 1840

 • The Lady of Shalott by John William Waterhouse (based on the poem • The Lady of Shalott by John William Waterhouse (based on the poem by Tennyson)

Waterhouse’s painting of “La Belle Dame sans Merci” by Keats (which we will read!) Waterhouse’s painting of “La Belle Dame sans Merci” by Keats (which we will read!)

Robert Burns • Lyricist and National Poet of Scotland » Wrote “My Luve, ” Robert Burns • Lyricist and National Poet of Scotland » Wrote “My Luve, ” “Scots Whae Hae, ” and “For A’ That an A’ That”

William Wordsworth • William Wordsworth (7 April 1770 – 23 April 1850) was a William Wordsworth • William Wordsworth (7 April 1770 – 23 April 1850) was a major English Romantic poet who, with Samuel Taylor Coleridge, helped launch the Romantic Age in English literature with their 1798 joint publication, Lyrical Ballads. • Wrote “The World is to Much with Us”

William Blake: Poet, painter, printmaker, mystic • Blake's The Lovers' Whirlwind illustrates Hell in William Blake: Poet, painter, printmaker, mystic • Blake's The Lovers' Whirlwind illustrates Hell in Canto V of Dante's Inferno

Illustrations from Blake poems that we will be reading • The Chimney Sweeper, ” Illustrations from Blake poems that we will be reading • The Chimney Sweeper, ” “The Lamb, ” and “The Tyger” “

Coleridge and “Rime of the Ancient Mariner” • English poet, critic and philosopher who Coleridge and “Rime of the Ancient Mariner” • English poet, critic and philosopher who was, along with his friend William Wordsworth, one of the founders of the Romantic Movement in England one of the Lake Poets

Lord Byron; “She Walks in Beauty” and “Childe Harold’s Pilgramage • He was famously Lord Byron; “She Walks in Beauty” and “Childe Harold’s Pilgramage • He was famously described by Lady Caroline Lamb as "mad, bad, and dangerous to know".

John Keats “La Belle Dame Sans Merci” • The Spanish Steps, Rome, Italy, seen John Keats “La Belle Dame Sans Merci” • The Spanish Steps, Rome, Italy, seen from Piazza di Spagna. John Keats died in the house in the right foreground, which is now a museum.

Victor Hugo • Les Miserables! Hunchback of Notre Dame! And our poem, “Russia 1812” Victor Hugo • Les Miserables! Hunchback of Notre Dame! And our poem, “Russia 1812”

Percy Shelley Wrote “The Mask of Anarchy” and “Call to Freedom” • The Funeral Percy Shelley Wrote “The Mask of Anarchy” and “Call to Freedom” • The Funeral of Shelley by Louis Edouard Fournier (1889); pictured in the centre are, from left, Trelawny, Hunt and Byron

Heinrich Heine • German poet; wrote “The Lorelei” (which has a Siren in it—like Heinrich Heine • German poet; wrote “The Lorelei” (which has a Siren in it—like the Odyssey)

Are you a Romantic? • The answers to life’s most puzzling questions can be Are you a Romantic? • The answers to life’s most puzzling questions can be found through talking with a simple person who lives in the country close to nature—not with a sophisticated, well-educated person from the city. • The answers to life’s most puzzling questions can be found through a connection with nature. • The use of one’s imagination is more important than rational thought. • Subjectivity is more important than objectivity • Knowledge is gained through gut reactions and subjective hunches rather than level-headed, objective, deductive thought

Romantic Qs continued • Nature is more important than art. • Experimental trial and Romantic Qs continued • Nature is more important than art. • Experimental trial and error is a better process than the conventional scientific method • Poetry should be spontaneous and full of emotion, not planned and straightforward • Sensitivity, feelings, and spontaneity are more important than intellectualism • “Dare to be” is a better battle cry than “dare to know. ”