antiromanticism

antiromanticism

(ˌæntɪrəʊˈmæntɪsɪzəm)
n
the opposition to romanticism
References in periodicals archive ?
Similarly, in <i>Oyster</i>, both strands of antiromanticism are evoked in a single moment, as Rusty confronts the everyday presence of death while working on the <i>Mathilde</i>.
219-49) to reveal their modernity and antiromanticism (For another view, see James William Sohaskie, "Le sous-texte ironique de La bonne chanson de Gabriel Faure," in Musique francaise, esthetique et identite en mutation 1892-1992, ed.
Yet among studies of Movement poetry, Jennings's work is similarly marginalized, its deeply religious preoccupations differing substantially from the "English provincialism" and antiromanticism of poets such as Philip Larkin and Donald Davie.
This appeal to authorial objectivity, even toward one's own suffering, finds its fulfillment in Jake's empiricism and literary antiromanticism, rigorous "mental masculinities" that are contrasted with Cohn's softheaded literary approach.
There Surrealism, stripped of its suave salon manners and reinvigorated by an ardent backseat lust and an angry antiromanticism, flourished openly for generations, with Peter Saul presently presiding as elder of this obstreperous tribe and Mike Kelley working its flanks as all-around provocateur.
But Nelson's stern antiromanticism also neglects the spirit of solidarity that at times has enabled American unions to generate a social movement.