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Romanticism is a style of art, literature and music in the late 18th and early 19th century in Europe. This movement said that feelings, imagination, nature, and old folk traditions such as legends and fairy tales were important. In part, it was a reaction to the aristocratic social and political ideas of the Age of Enlightenment and the Industrial Revolution. It was also a reaction against turning nature into a mere science. It showed itself most strongly in arts like music, and literature. However, it also had an important influence on historiography, education and natural history.
- "Romanticism -- Britannica Online Encyclopedia". britannica.com. http://www.britannica.com/EBchecked/topic/508675/Romanticism. Retrieved 14 April 2010.
- Casey, Christopher (October 30, 2008). ""Grecian Grandeurs and the Rude Wasting of Old Time": Britain, the Elgin Marbles, and Post-Revolutionary Hellenism". Foundations. Volume III, Number 1. http://ww2.jhu.edu/foundations/?p=8. Retrieved 2009-06-25.
- David Levin, History as Romantic Art: Bancroft, Prescott, and Parkman (1967)
- Gerald Lee Gutek, A history of the Western educational experience (1987) ch. 12 on Johann Heinrich Pestalozzi
- Ashton Nichols, "Roaring Alligators and Burning Tygers: Poetry and Science from William Bartram to Charles Darwin," Proceedings of the American Philosophical Society 2005 149(3): 304-315
- The Romantic Poets
- Dictionary of the History of Ideas, Romanticism
- Romantic Circles Electronic editions, histories, and scholarly articles related to the Romantic era
- Dictionary of the History of Ideas, Romanticism in Political Thought
- Romanticism in the "History of Art"
- Romanticism in the Art History Archive