Biography Of Romanticism

Submitted By Tobiastheking
Words: 530
Pages: 3


The Romanticism Era was an artistic revolution that had an abundance of participants.
Now out of all this eras partakers there were a few that stood out amongst them all.
Artist such as Washington Irving, William Cullen Bryant, Emily Dickinson, The Fireside Poets, Henry Wadsworth Longfellow, Ralph Waldo Emerson, and the infamous American poet Edgar Allen Poe.
Irving was the only author amongst the bunch and wrote a collection of pieces which eventually led to the creation of THE SKETCH BOOK, which had included other popular titles such as RIP VAN WINKLE and THE LEGEND OF SLEEPY HOLLOW.
Now Irving was in fact a best selling author but never was able to develop his talents but he did fight for his fellow writers to keep their works safe from copyright issues.
William Bryant was a poet alike the rest of the men named before, and his interest grew at quite a young age.
Later on in his lifetime Bryant grew an interest in law which lead him to his need to alert the English-speaking world that your voice could be heard through American poetry.
Next amongst the poets came Henry Longfellow, his most famous works include PAUL REVERE'S RIDE, THE SONG OF HIAWATHA, and EVANGELINE.
Longfellow was known for his lyrical touch upon his poetry and his audience couldn't get enough of the musical was of telling stories and legends.
Ralph Emerson was philosopher and a poet and it was showcased in his poetry.
Emerson was a companion with the transcendentalism movement and had many poems centered around nature and humanity.
His most famous piece published was in fact named NATURE, and it spoke on the inspiration that is gave humanity and how it fulfills everything they need.
Emily Dickinson was a writer of sorts who enjoyed exploring the mind and it's dark side, and even dramatized death and the after-death experience.
Her writing had a special touch like her peers, her writing was down to the point and never had uneeded words.
Her lean and direct sense of writing drew in many and left them wondering and in debate after every