Pages 2 (465 words)
1. in Romantic literature, belief in the innate goodness of one unexposed to the corrupt influence of civilization
2. Rime of the Ancient Mariner, “Kubla Khan,” Biographia Literaria +
3. Hard Times, Great Expectations, A Tale of Two Cities
4. Childe Harold’s Pilgrimage, Don Juan
5. definition of poetry: “the spontaneous overflow of powerful emotions . . . recollected in tranquillity
6. Wuthering Heights, Jane Eyre
7. Prometheus Unbound, “Ode to the West Wind,” “Ozymandias”
8. Vanity Fair
9. “Ode on a Grecian Urn,” “On First Looking into Chapman’s Homer,” “When I Have Fears”
10. Silas Marner, Adam Bede, The Mill on the Floss
Bronte sisters 6
noble savage 1
The Romantic revolution in England occurred between 1708 and 1837.
The Victorian Age of England is named after the queen who ruled from 1837 to 1901.
Romanticism was essentially a reaction against the eighteenth century’s Neoclassical emphasis on reason, rules, and restraint.
The American Revolution, the French Revolution, and the Industrial Revolution all led to the atmosphere that encouraged Romanticism.
The Industrial Revolution marked the change of England from an urban, industrial society into a rural, agricultural one.
The 1832 Reform Bill extended the franchise, or right to vote, to all native-born Englishmen.
The Neoclassicists viewed man as a being who existed within certain boundaries; the Romanticists saw man as capable of limitless achievements.
Most Victorian writers looked to the past, hoping to cure society’s problems through history.
Victorian conduct was based on the virtues of self-reliance, industriousness, temperance, piety, propriety, and moral simplicity.
In “It Is A Beauteous Evening, Calm and Free,” Wordsworth speaks to his son, whom he teasingly called “Childe Harold.”
The Lyrical Ballads were first published in _____.
The author of Lyrical Ballads is _____.
According to the Romanticist’s perspective, a poet creates a poem by _____.
meditating on an experience
Romantic poetry is sometimes called poetry.
“Tintern Abbey” was written by _____.
The Romantics are known for cynicism, optimism, and melancholy.
Tennyson juxtaposes cold, gray stones, which symbolize grief or sadness, and the fisherman’s children playing, which symbolizes carefree happiness, in “Crossing the Bar.”
Which of the following traits belong to the Byronic hero? Select all that apply.
Which of the following are traits of Romanticism? Select all that apply.
Which of the following was Percy Shelley’s inspiration for “Ode to the West Wind”?
To which of the following does Shelley compare the clouds in the sky in “Ode to the West Wind”?
the hair of a madwoman
Elzabeth Barrett Browning’s fame as a poet came only after she married Robert Browning.
“Beauty is eternal truth” _____.
is the theme of “Ode to a Grecian Urn”
In “London, 1802,” Wordsworth addresses ; this is called
the famous English poet, John Milton
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