Lord Byron, born George Gordon Byron, was a prominent English poet and leading figure of the Romantic movement during the early 19th century. Hailing from England, Byron’s literary style was characterized by his use of vivid imagery, emotional intensity, and his exploration of personal and societal themes. Influenced by the works of William Shakespeare and John Milton, Byron’s writings often showcased his rebellious nature and his dissatisfaction with societal norms.

He played a significant role in shaping the Romantic genre, infusing it with his unique blend of passion, melancholy, and introspection. Notable works by Byron include “Childe Harold’s Pilgrimage,” “Don Juan,” and “She Walks in Beauty.” His contributions to literature continue to be celebrated for their lyrical beauty and profound impact on the Romantic era.

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