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Poets throughout the 17th and 18th centuries, which have been also referred to as the Neo-Classical span, focused to a revival of classical types and restraints. Two well known Neo-Classical poets were John Dryden and Alexander Pope, who both used heroic couplets and stanzas, satire, and other epic tropes to create mock epic chords with rigorous form. From the turn of the 19th century, the infantry began to loosen the restraints on types which were enforced during the Neo-Classical period. Mary Wollstonecraft and Elizabeth Barrett Browning were one of the female writers during the decades surrounding the romantic period that wrote in condemnation of the strict hopes British culture had put on girls. Still another female writer, Joanna Baillie, has been an influential source of admiration for all well-known Romantic poets such as Lord Byron and William Wordsworth. In resistance to the proper regulations which the Neo-classical poets upheld, Romantic poets focused on experimentation with form as a means to express their revolutionary ideas that explored freedom in science, science, society, character, and imagination. Romanticism has been a literary movement in reaction to the Enlightenment ideals of the Neo-classic period. Rather than being in direct combat, the authors of the 2 phases simply took different approaches to support a needed critical evaluation of their society through their writing. Janko LavrinвЂ™s book, Studies in Western Literature, started with a chapter entitled вЂњOn Romantic MentalityвЂќ where Lavrin described the Romantic period in relation to the Neo-classical interval; вЂњ[a]fter an era of fermentation and insanity there follows a period of coordinating discipline; and when this вЂconservativeвЂ™ period threatens to become stale and stagnant, even a fresh centrifugal or...