scientific philosophymedieval culturesDefine the aesthetic principles of the romantic movement. How did it differ from the poetry of the neoclassical era? Explain your answer. Your answer should be at least 150 words.The Romantics focused more on emotional imagery, using diction and syntax to convey ideas. Romantics often used symbols and complex meters, or at least blank verse. For example, William Blake's "The Lamb" used fluffy diction and very soft syllables to convey his feelings toward the lamb, whereas in "The Tyger" he uses very harsh consonance and cacophonous diction to convey the ruckus that he feels towards the tiger. Romantics also focused a lot on using simple diction so that the common reader could understand the poetry and understand the Romantic viewpoints. Neoclassicists used more straightforward tone and meter to convey ideas efficiently and with much explanation. They used more complicated diction to appeal to upper-class audiences. In Neoclassicist poems, there is less symbolism and imagery and more tone-based literary devices. The meters are more geometric and the rhyme schemes tend to be more understandable. Romantics liked mysticism, and Neoclassicists stayed firmly grounded in reality. Neoclassicist works are not outpourings of feeling, but many Romantic poems are. Using one of the poems from this section as an example, explain the basic characteristics of Romanticism. Your answer should be at least 150 words.Romanticism was a literary and artistic movement in the late 1800's, and one poem from this era was "Kubla Khan," by Samuel Taylor Coleridge. Romanticsoften focused on nature and emotion, because the movement was founded on a rebellion against the society-driven Industrial Revolution in Britain and the Enlightenment era's scientific rationalizations, specifically their rationalization of nature. "Kubla Khan" speaks of a dome which blocks the sea from the sun's rays, which serves as a symbol for the cities and society's man-made items blocking people from true happiness in nature. The passionate imagery shows how emotion took the front seat in Romantics' minds and shows the fear and happiness they described in many of their works. Romantics often personified earth and nature, and, specifically, in "Kubla Khan" Coleridge describes Earth as a breathing thing wearing pants. Romantics focused on nature, emotion, and less on society.