- Author:Natasha Grigorian
- Publisher:Peter Lang AG, Internationaler Verlag der Wissenschaften; 1 edition (July 13, 2009)
- Pages:316 pages
- Subcategory:History & Criticism
- FB2 format1566 kb
- ePUB format1338 kb
- DJVU format1996 kb
- Formats:rtf docx rtf lrf
Romanticism and After in France.
Romanticism and After in France. Peter Lang Gmbh, Internationaler Verlag Der Wissenschaften.
Oxford: Peter Lang International Publishers, 2009. Series: Romanticism and after in France, Vol. 14. 314 pages, 27 illustrations in colour. West Lafayette: Purdue University Press, 2012. Series: Comparative Cultural Studies, Vol. 27.
Romanticism (Romantisme in French) was a literary and artistic movement that appeared in France in the late 18th century, largely in reaction against the formality and strict rules of the official style of neo-classicism. It reached its peak in the first part of the 19th century, in the writing of François-René de Chateaubriand and Victor Hugo, the poetry of Alfred de Vigny; the painting of Eugene Delacroix; the music of Hector Berlioz; and later in the architecture of Charles Garnier
European Symbolism book. Michael marked it as to-read Feb 28, 2016.
European Symbolism book. This first comparative study of the Symbolist use of myth in France, Germany, and Russia closely examines a selected range of poetic and pictorial works created between c. 1860 and 1910.
by Natasha Grigorian. Romanticism and after in France. Published 2008 by P. Lang in New York.
13. For a detailed discussion, see Sylviane Huot, Le Mythe d’Hérodiade chez Mallarmé: genèse et évolution (Paris: Nizet, 1977). See Avril Pyman, A History of Russian Symbolism (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1994), pp. 95, 113.
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Bern: Peter Lang AG, 2009.
shortly after his death and into the twentieth century as academics began to appreciate poets like Walt Whitman, Edwin Arlington Robinson, and Robert Frost.
There was a famous circle of poets, the Heidelberg Romantics, such as Joseph von Eichendorff, Johann Joseph von Görres, Ludwig Achim von Arnim, and Clemens Brentano. shortly after his death and into the twentieth century as academics began to appreciate poets like Walt Whitman, Edwin Arlington Robinson, and Robert Frost. In the twentieth century, literary scholar Kermit Vanderbilt noted, "Increasingly rare is the scholar who braves ridicule to justify the art of Longfellow's popular rhymings. 20th-century poet Lewis Putnam Turco concluded "Longfellow.