OTHER WORDS FROM romanticizero·man·ti·ci·za·tion, nouno·ver·ro·man·ti·cize, verb, o·ver·ro·man·ti·cized, o·ver·ro·man·ti·ciz·ing.un·ro·man·ti·cized, adjective
Words nearby romanticize
How to use romanticize in a sentence
I have learned in times of challenge, it’s a very common thing for Americans to romanticize the Manchester music scene or become Cure obsessives.
In the face of grueling stress, it’s easy to romanticize the body’s commitment to balance.
There’s cottagecore, which romanticizes nature and quaint forms, and classic scenesters such as the goth and punk kids.
Young traces the popularity of camping back to the years after the Civil War, when romanticized media coverage depicted Union soldiers sitting around the campfire.A New Book Explores the Fascinating History of Camping|Erin Berger|June 7, 2021|Outside Online
These issues are sometimes romanticized, as suffering does tend to create art that’s meaningful, relatable, and timeless.There’s a New Nirvana Song Out, and It Was Written by Google’s AI|Vanessa Bates Ramirez|April 7, 2021|Singularity Hub
But I am afraid people will romanticize what Robin went through.Mara Wilson Remembers Robin Williams: We're All His Goddamn Kids|Mara Wilson|August 18, 2014|DAILY BEAST
“I was trying to romanticize IDF and Israel,” Beyo told The Daily Beast.A New Facebook Page Dedicated to the IDF Is Being Flooded With Sexy Selfies|Tim Mak|July 25, 2014|DAILY BEAST
I write this with some trepidation, not wanting to further romanticize pregnancy and babies.
Ah, well, if we must romanticize something, it had best be the past.The Crow's Nest|Clarence Day, Jr.