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Romantic Poetry and Romantic Art

Transcript: Edward Calvert, The Chamber Idyll (1831), Wood Engraving Edward Calvert, The Ploughman (1827), Wood Engraving on Paper Exit through the gift shop I wander thro' each charter'd street, Near where the charter'd Thames does flow. And mark in every face I meet Marks of weakness, marks of woe. Intro: Political and Social Climate Bibliography Questions: How the Chimney-sweepers cry Every blackning Church appalls, And the hapless Soldiers sigh Runs in blood down Palace walls Samuel Palmer, Moonlight: A Landscape with Sheep (1831-3), Pen and Ink on Card Step into London Works in Context Blake and The Ancients Making and Unmaking: 2. Were the Ancients influenced more by Blake's art or his poetry? William Blake, Engraving for Virgil's Eclogues ( George Richmond, The Creation of Light (1826), Tempera, Gold and Silver on mahogany 1. Which of the two, poetry or art, are most effective at conveying the Romantic themes? In every cry of every Man, In every Infants cry of fear, In every voice: in every ban, The mind-forg'd manacles I hear George Richmond, The Sower (1830), Pencil, Pen and Ink, Wash Caspar David Friedrich, Eldena Ruin (1825), Oil on Canvas But most thro' midnight streets I hear How the youthful Harlots curse Blasts the new-born Infants tear And blights with plagues the Marriage hearse Ackroyd, P. Blake (London: Minerva, 1996), p.149. Anon, (n.d.). Songs of experience: Holy Thursday. [online] Available at: http://www.tate.org.uk/learn/online-resources/william-blake/songs-innocence-and-experience/songs-experience-holy-thursday [Accessed 4 Mar. 2017]. Benton, M G., “Education an The Sister Arts”, The Journal of Aesthetic Education, 30, 1996 Dorfman, D. (1969). Blake in the Nineteenth Century: His Reputation as a Poet From Gilchrist to Yeats. New Haven and London: Yale University Press. Eaves, M. (2003). The Cambridge Companion to William Blake. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. Glen, H. Vision and Disenchantment: Blake’s ‘Songs’ and Wordsworth’s ‘Lyrical Ballads’ (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1983), p.19. History.com Staff, (2009). Enlightenment. [online] Available at: http://www.history.com/topics/enlightenment [Accessed 2 Mar. 2017]. Lister, Raymond, "’The Ancients" and the Classics Author(s)’, Studies in Romanticism, 15: 3, 1976, 395-404 Magher, M. (2017). The Symbolism and Imagery in 'London' by William Blake. [online] Available at: http://penandthepad.com/symbolism-imagery-london-william-blake-21951.html [Accessed 2 Mar. 2017]. Makdisi, S. (1998). Romantic imperialism : Universal Empire and the Culture of Modernity. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. Palmer, A.H. The Life and Letters of Samuel Palmer, 1892, pp.15-16). Paley, Morton, D., ‘The Art of “The Ancients”’, Huntington Library Quarterly, 52: 1 1989, 97-124 Peet, M. and Robinson, D. Leading Questions (Walton-on-Thames: Nelson, 1992), p.80. Ryan, R. (1997). The Romantic Reformation: Religious politics in English literature, 1789-1824. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. Tate, (1827). Abel the shepherd, George Richmond 1825 | Tate. George Richmond, Abel in the Garden of Eden (1825), Tempera on Oak Making and Unmaking: The Marriage of Opposites in Blake's Poetry Samuel Palmer, Hilly Scene (c.1826-8),Watercolour and gum arabic on paper on mahogany

Senior Project Template, Romantic Period

Transcript: Title, year produced, medium. Explanation about why this piece is typical of the Romantic Period. Title, medium used, year produced. Explanation as to why this painting is typical of the Romantic Period. Title, year produced, medium. Explanation about why this piece is typical of the Romantic Period. Title, year produced, medium. Explanation about why this piece is typical of the Romantic Period. Title, year produced, medium. Explanation about why this piece is typical of the Romantic Period. Title, year produced, medium. Explanation about why this piece is typical of the Romantic Period. Title, year produced, medium. Explanation about why this piece is typical of the Romantic Period. Title, year produced, medium. Explanation about why this piece is typical of the Romantic Period. Title, year produced, medium. Explanation about why this piece is typical of the Romantic Period. Title, year produced, medium. Explanation about why this piece is typical of the Romantic Period. Title, year produced, medium. Explanation about why this piece is typical of the Romantic Period. Title, year produced, medium. Explanation about why this piece is typical of the Romantic Period. Title, year produced, medium. Explanation about why this piece is typical of the Romantic Period. Title, year produced, medium. Explanation about why this piece is typical of the Romantic Period. Title, year produced, medium. Explanation about why this piece is typical of the Romantic Period. Title, year produced, medium. Explanation about why this piece is typical of the Romantic Period. By the Rivers of Babylon We Sat Down and Wept, 1815 1 We sat down and wept by the waters Of Babel, and thought of the day When our foe, in the hue of his slaughters, Made Salem's high places his prey; And ye, oh her desolate daughters! Were scattered all weeping away. 2 While sadly we gazed on the river Which rolled on in freedom below, They demanded the song; but, oh never That triumph the stranger shall know! May this right hand be withered for ever, Ere it string our high harp for the foe! 3 On the willow that harp is suspended, Oh Salem! its sound should be free; And the hour when thy glories were ended But left me that token of thee: And ne'er shall its soft tones be blended With the voice of the spoiler by me! By the Rivers of Babylon We Sat Down and Wept, 1815 1 We sat down and wept by the waters Of Babel, and thought of the day When our foe, in the hue of his slaughters, Made Salem's high places his prey; And ye, oh her desolate daughters! Were scattered all weeping away. 2 While sadly we gazed on the river Which rolled on in freedom below, They demanded the song; but, oh never That triumph the stranger shall know! May this right hand be withered for ever, Ere it string our high harp for the foe! 3 On the willow that harp is suspended, Oh Salem! its sound should be free; And the hour when thy glories were ended But left me that token of thee: And ne'er shall its soft tones be blended With the voice of the spoiler by me! By the Rivers of Babylon We Sat Down and Wept, 1815 1 We sat down and wept by the waters Of Babel, and thought of the day When our foe, in the hue of his slaughters, Made Salem's high places his prey; And ye, oh her desolate daughters! Were scattered all weeping away. 2 While sadly we gazed on the river Which rolled on in freedom below, They demanded the song; but, oh never That triumph the stranger shall know! May this right hand be withered for ever, Ere it string our high harp for the foe! 3 On the willow that harp is suspended, Oh Salem! its sound should be free; And the hour when thy glories were ended But left me that token of thee: And ne'er shall its soft tones be blended With the voice of the spoiler by me! Music Gothic Literature Works Cited http://owl.english.purdue.edu/owl/resource/747/01/ http://citationmachine.net/index2.php The end Closing info Basics of the Romantic Period Author's name What it is, who is well known for it, what are the characteristics of it, etc. Basic information about the artist, what all they did, major accomplishments, what they are known for, birth and death dates Basics of American Romanticism, Hudson River School etc. Here is where final, closing information about the Romantic Period would go. Overview Title Overview Artist's name Literature, poetry Basic information about the author. Major contributions to literature, what they're known for, etc. Created by: Miss Zilai Here is where information about the time period would go. British Romanticism Art Title Basic information about the artist, what all they did, major accomplishments, what they are known for, birth and death dates Artist's name American Romanticism Artist's name Author's name Here is where additional, broad information about the time period would go. Romantic period Basic overview paragraph about the music of the Romantic Period. What did it focus on, etc.

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