of, relating to, or of the nature of ; characteristic or suggestive of the world of :
a romantic adventure.
fanciful; impractical; unrealistic:
imbued with or dominated by idealism, a desire for adventure, chivalry, etc.
characterized by a preoccupation with love or by the idealizing of love or one’s beloved.
displaying or expressing love or strong affection.
ardent; passionate; fervent.
(usually initial capital letter) of, relating to, or characteristic of a style of literature and art that subordinates form to content, encourages freedom of treatment, emphasizes imagination, emotion, and introspection, and often celebrates nature, the ordinary person, and freedom of the spirit (contrasted with ).
of or relating to a musical style characteristic chiefly of the 19th century and marked by the free expression of imagination and emotion, virtuosic display, experimentation with form, and the adventurous development of orchestral and piano music and opera.
imaginary, fictitious, or fabulous.
noting, of, or pertaining to the role of a suitor or lover in a play about love:
the romantic lead.
a romantic person.
romantics, romantic ideas, ways, etc.
of, relating to, imbued with, or characterized by romance
evoking or given to thoughts and feelings of love, esp idealized or sentimental love: a romantic woman, a romantic setting
impractical, visionary, or idealistic: a romantic scheme
(often euphemistic) imaginary or fictitious: a romantic account of one’s war service
(often capital) of or relating to a movement in European art, music, and literature in the late 18th and early 19th centuries, characterized by an emphasis on feeling and content rather than order and form, on the sublime, supernatural, and exotic, and the free expression of the passions and individuality
a person who is romantic, as in being idealistic, amorous, or soulful
a person whose tastes in art, literature, etc, lie mainly in romanticism; romanticist
(often capital) a poet, composer, etc, of the romantic period or whose main inspiration or interest is romanticism
1650s, “of the nature of a literary romance,” from French romantique, from Middle French romant “a romance,” oblique case of Old French romanz “verse narrative” (see romance (n.)).
As a literary style, opposed to classical since before 1812; in music, from 1885. Meaning “characteristic of an ideal love affair” (such as usually formed the subject of literary romances) is from 1660s. Meaning “having a love affair as a theme” is from 1960. Related: Romantical (1670s); romantically. Cf. romanticism.
“an adherent of romantic virtues in literature,” 1827, from romantic (adj.).
of, relating to, or of the nature of ; characteristic or suggestive of the world of : a romantic adventure. fanciful; impractical; unrealistic: romantic ideas. imbued with or dominated by idealism, a desire for adventure, chivalry, etc. characterized by a preoccupation with love or by the idealizing of love or one’s beloved. displaying or expressing […]
- Anti romanticism
spirit or tendency. (usually initial capital letter) the Romantic style or movement in literature and art, or adherence to its principles (contrasted with ). noun (often capital) the theory, practice, and style of the romantic art, music, and literature of the late 18th and early 19th centuries, usually opposed to classicism romantic attitudes, ideals, or […]
spirit or tendency. (usually initial capital letter) the Romantic style or movement in literature and art, or adherence to its principles (contrasted with ). Contemporary Examples romanticism is historical fact, but more than that: a cultural feeling, an aesthetic idea. What Is Romanticism? Jimmy So September 24, 2011 The question of what romanticism is will […]
an adherent of in literature or art (contrasted with ). Historical Examples The romanticist must maintain that only what is painful can be noble and only what is lurid bright. Character and Opinion in the United States David Goodger (email@example.com) Every artist is in some measure an innovator; for his own age he is a […]