Some examples of Romantic Poems are "I Wandered Lonely as a Cloud" by William Wordsworth, "The Time I've Lost in Wooing" by Thomas Moore, and John Keats's "Ode to a Grecian Urn." The Romanticism was an artistic movement that began in the late 1700s and remained influential into the 1800s.
The Romantic Period refers to a collection of movements that occurred in several countries involving many visual artists and writers. Inspired by the philosophical ideas of the French Revolution, these artists rebelled against classicism and rationalism. Rather than extolling virtues and idealized forms or religious topics, Romantic art consciously focuses on nature and humanity's goodness. Romantic Art celebrates the senses and emotions over pure reason. Artists from this school often glorify their home country or personal creativity.
The Romantic Movement took different forms in different countries. The Romantic Period in the United States was expressed in a philosophy called transcendentalism that espoused the innate goodness of humans and nature. Writers such as Henry David Thoreau, author of "Walden", and poet Edgar Allen Poe, author of poems and short stories such as "The Raven" and "The Tell-Tale Heart" were part of the romantic movement.
In England, the period was characterized by literature by poets like Samuel Taylor Coleridge that dealt with the intense feelings of the writer. In Germany, writers such as J.W. Goethe and G.E. Lessing wrote about nature and medieval Germany. Victor Hugo, a French novelist and playwright, wrote that an artist was free to choose his own topics and decide how to treat them.