List of Romanian language poets
The following is a list of famous or notable Romanian language poets grouped by period of activity (years link to corresponding "[year] in poetry" articles):
List of Romanian language poets - Wikipedia
János Mattis-Teutsch
Artist complex, sculptor, pictor, grafician, poet si teoretician al artei, Hans Mattis-Teutsch, s-a afirmat ca una dintre personalitatile de frunte ale avang...
George Murnu
George Murnu (Aromanian: Ioryi al Murnu; 1 January 1868, Veria, Salonica Vilayet, Ottoman Empire, now in Greece – 17 November 1957, Bucharest) was a Romanian university professor, archaeologist, histo...
George Murnu - Wikipedia
Bartolomeu Anania
Bartolomeu Anania (March 18, 1921 – January 31, 2011), born Valeriu Anania, was a Romanian Orthodox bishop, translator, writer and poet; he was the Metropolitan of Cluj, Alba, Crişana and Maramureş.
Haig Acterian
Haig Acterian (also known under his pen name Mihail; March 5, 1904–c. August 8, 1943) was a Romanian film and theater director, critic, dramatist, poet, journalist, and fascist political activis...
Haig Acterian - Wikipedia
Alexandru Andriţoiu
Alexandru Andriţoiu (October 8, 1929 in Vaşcău, Bihor – October 1, 1996 in Bucharest) was a Romanian poet.Amongst his notable works are the poem "Ceausescu - Omul", a romantic poem which is ...
Herta Müller
Herta Müller (born 17 August 1953) is a German novelist, poet, essayist and recipient of the 2009 Nobel Prize in Literature. Born in Nițchidorf, Timiș County in Romania, her native language is German....
Herta Müller - Wikipedia
Dimitrie Anghel
Dimitrie Anghel (July 16, 1872 in Corneşti, Iaşi - November 13, 1914) was a Romanian poet. His first poem was published in Contemporanul (1890). His debut editorial Traduceri din Paul Verlaine was pu...
Dimitrie Anghel - Wikipedia
Elisabeth of Wied
Pauline Elisabeth Ottilie Luise zu Wied (29 December 1843 – 2 March 1916) was the Queen consort of Romania as the wife of King Carol I of Romania, widely known by her literary name of Carmen Sylva....
Elisabeth of Wied - Wikipedia