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From the late 18th to the mid-19th century.
Romanticism was an artistic, historiographical, literary, musical, and intellectual movement that originated in Europe somewhere between 1770 to 1850. This movement is typically emphasized individualism, imagination and strong emotion.
In literature, Romanticism presented such themes as the cult of "sensibility" with its emphasis on women and children, the isolation of the artist or narrator and respect for nature. The Scottish poet James Macpherson influenced the early development of Romanticism. An early German influence came from Goethe with the novel "The Sorrows of Young Werther". The poets such as Wordsworth, Byron, Shelley, Keats, Coleridge, Byron were the key figures in Romanticism in English literature.
Nature was a main source of inspiration in the visual arts of the Romantic Movement. Romantic artists depicted nature as beautiful, powerful, unpredictable and destructive. The most known artists of the movement was Caspar David Friedrich, J. M. W. Turner, Thomas Bewick, Samuel Palmer, John Constable.
The term “Romanticism” appeared in music from the 1820s until 1910. The Romantic Movement in music was marked by emphasis on individuality, personal emotional expression, freedom and experimentation of form. The most known Romantic composers in Europe were Franz Schubert, Robert Schumann and Felix Mendelssohn, Frédéric Chopin, Hector Berlioz, Felix Mendelssohn, and latest works of Ludwig van Beethoven.
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