But when I was growing up, my mother was having a very, very hard time too—romantically and professionally and financially.
For the romantically—and sexually—curious teen set, Seventeen magazine claims to have all the answers.
Jose told the Phoenix New Times that he and the sheriff had been romantically involved for several years.
Of all the women ever romantically linked to Strom Thurmond, none was as deadly as Sue Logue.
He makes it clear that he feared becoming involved with Joplin romantically.
According to the story as romantically told by the English poet Phillips, first spoke Apollo.
He was genial and jocose, sunburnt and romantically allusive.
Friedrich knows that the French are false to him; he by no means intends to be romantically true to them, and that also they know.
He must have been, she romantically reflected, a handsome figure of a man.
This property is romantically situated on the Shenandoah which bounds it on the south.
1650s, "of the nature of a literary romance," from French romantique, from Middle French romant "a romance," oblique case of Old French romanz "verse narrative" (see romance (n.)).
As a literary style, opposed to classical since before 1812; in music, from 1885. Meaning "characteristic of an ideal love affair" (such as usually formed the subject of literary romances) is from 1660s. Meaning "having a love affair as a theme" is from 1960. Related: Romantical (1670s); romantically. Cf. romanticism.
"an adherent of romantic virtues in literature," 1827, from romantic (adj.).