Romanticism, unlike any other literary movement in the history of English literature, offers wider range of resistance and bigger scope of linguistic colours and flavours. Owing to its multifarious intents and interests, Romanticism has assumed the status of an epistemic and problematic identity. Being persistent in terms of perceptions, assimilations and artistic presentations, Romanticism needs to be reconsidered and reassessed constantly. This book offers an interesting combination of Coleridge, whose means of versification is supernaturalism, Keats, who projects Romanticism via unique aesthetic trajectory, and Yeats, who adds surprising modern streams to the ‘New Romanticism’. Together with reassessing Yeats in terms of romantic traditions, the book reassesses some Coleredigean and Keatsian aspects which have not received adequate critical attention as yet, such as the streams of feminism and vampirism in Coleridge and the romantic medicine offered by the physician poet( Keats).