Pre-Raphaelites
(An artistic movement)

Dates: 1848-1910

English painters who shared the goal of the German Nazarenes to create an art deprived from the Greco-Roman classicism which was - according to them - prevalent since Raphael, hence their name. So they used themes taken from British history, such as King Arthur legends and Shakespeare's plays, which they illustrated with vibrant colours and melancholy.
Random artworks by artists related to this movement

Autumn
Sir Edward Burne-Jones

Sir John Bland-Sutton
John Maler Collier

Self-Portrait
Ford Madox Brown

The Coat of Many Colours
Ford Madox Brown

The Enchanted Garden
John William Waterhouse

Susannah Rose
Anthony Frederick Sandys

My Lady Greensleeves
Dante Gabriel Rossetti

Fanny Cornforth
Dante Gabriel Rossetti

The Butterfly
John Maler Collier

Tree of Life
Sir Edward Burne-Jones

Fame
Edmund Blair Leighton

Joan of Arc
Dante Gabriel Rossetti

Perseus and the Graiae
Sir Edward Burne-Jones

St Ives
John Edward Brett, A.R.A.

Stone Hut on a Rocky Coast
John Edward Brett, A.R.A.

The Bride of Lammermoor
Sir John Everett Millais
Top 10 museums with Pre-Raphaelite art
Tate Britain - LondonUnited Kingdom (London)151 artworks
Birmingham Museums and Art GalleryEngland (Birmingham)78 artworks
Manchester Art GalleryUnited Kingdom (Manchester)44 artworks
De Morgan Centre - LondonUnited Kingdom (London)41 artworks
National Portrait Gallery - LondonUnited Kingdom (London)39 artworks
Fitzwilliam Museum - CambridgeUnited Kingdom (Cambridge)33 artworks
Ashmolean Museum - OxfordUnited Kingdom (Oxford)32 artworks
Walker Art Gallery, LiverpoolUnited Kingdom (Liverpool)27 artworks
Lady Lever Art Gallery - LiverpoolUnited Kingdom (Port Sunlight)22 artworks
Victoria and Albert Museum - LondonUnited Kingdom (London)21 artworks
Important dates
Founding date:  1848
Why 1848?: Foundation of the Pre-Raphaelite Brotherhood by Millais, Rossetti and Hunt.

End date:  1910
Why 1910?: Most of pre-Raphaelite painters were dead at this date and the style went out of fashion after the Victorian era.