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All 14 Episodes Of The Landmark 1983 TV Documentary Series On The History Of The Romantic Movement In Art, Music And Literature, Narrated In Spoken English By Anthony Andrews, And Presented In The Highest DVD Quality MPG Video Format Of 9.1 MBPS In An Archival Quality 7 Disc All Regions Format DVD Set, MP4 Video Download Or USB Flash Drive! #Romanticism #RomanticEra #TheRomanticEra #Romantics #Art #RomanticArt #Music #RomanticMusic #Literature #RomanticLiterature #AnthonyAndrews #DVD #VideoDownload #MP4 #USBFlashDrive
"Battle of the Stage" - Plays of Schiller and Kleist depict the Romantic philosophy of the hero as a renegade.
"Blood, Sea & Sand" - The paintings of Delacroix, Turner and Goya illustrate Romanticism in nature.
"The Golden Age" - Works by Blake and Keats illustrate the Romantic yearning for a return to a free and peaceful 'Golden Age.'
"Music of the Soul" - The music of Beethoven and Schubert expresses the deeper emotions.
"Night" - Dreams influence the Romantic artists.
"Paradise Lost" - Poems by Wordsworth and Goethe and paintings by Talmidge illustrate the theme of wild, pure nature as freedom.
"The Romantic Explosion" - Anthony Andrews profiles writers and painters of the 18th- and 19th-century Romantic Movement.
"The Romantic Heritage" - Romanticism of the 19th century influences the 20th.
"Romantic Hero" - The ideals of poets Byron and Chateaubriand reflect the Romantic concept of poet as hero.
"Romantic Journey" - An examination of Goethe's 'Faust,' including readings, illustrates the Romantic view of life as a voyage of discovery.
"The Romantic Woman" - Mary Shelley, author of 'Frankenstein,' participates in the Romantic movement.
"The Triumph of Death" - The 'art' of death influences Romantic writers.
"The Triumph of Romanticism" - The Romantic movement in Paris pits intellectuals against aristocracy.
"Victor Hugo & the Romantic Century" - Poet, novelist and playwright Victor Hugo personifies the Romantic era.
Romanticism (also known as the Romantic era) was an artistic, literary, musical, and intellectual movement that originated in Europe towards the end of the 18th century, and in most areas was at its peak in the approximate period from 1800 to 1850. Romanticism was characterized by its emphasis on emotion and individualism as well as glorification of all the past and nature, preferring the medieval rather than the classical. It was partly a reaction to the Industrial Revolution, the aristocratic social and political norms of the Age of Enlightenment, and the scientific rationalization of nature-all components of modernity. It was embodied most strongly in the visual arts, music, and literature, but had a major impact on historiography, education, chess, social sciences, and the natural sciences. It had a significant and complex effect on politics, with romantic thinkers influencing liberalism, radicalism, conservatism, and nationalism. The movement emphasized intense emotion as an authentic source of aesthetic experience, placing new emphasis on such emotions as apprehension, horror and terror, and awe-especially that experienced in confronting the new aesthetic categories of the sublimity and beauty of nature. It elevated folk art and ancient custom to something noble, but also spontaneity as a desirable characteristic (as in the musical impromptu). In contrast to the Rationalism and Classicism of the Enlightenment, Romanticism revived medievalism and elements of art and narrative perceived as authentically medieval in an attempt to escape population growth, early urban sprawl, and industrialism. Although the movement was rooted in the German Sturm und Drang movement, which preferred intuition and emotion to the rationalism of the Enlightenment, the events and ideologies of the French Revolution were also proximate factors. Romanticism assigned a high value to the achievements of "heroic" individualists and artists, whose examples, it maintained, would raise the quality of society. It also promoted the individual imagination as a critical authority allowed of freedom from classical notions of form in art. There was a strong recourse to historical and natural inevitability, a Zeitgeist, in the representation of its ideas. In the second half of the 19th century, Realism was offered as a polar opposite to Romanticism. The decline of Romanticism during this time was associated with multiple processes, including social and political changes.