Page 1 of 39 - About 389 Essays
  • Causes Of The Hippie Movement

    The movement of hippie culture seems to a most influential culture movement compare to other culture movements. “What we ask is the real peace, not for conflict”. This is a slogan of antiwar activists. The aim of this pro-democracy rally is to against the continuing war in Vietnam. The spirit of hippies that advocates the notion of love and peace has been affecting…

    Words: 1174 - Pages: 5
  • Hippie Culture In The 1960s

    The 1960s brought a new character into play, the hippie generation changed America's future generations with the different lifestyle they lived in. The hippie movement started out in the early 60s and had brought another war. The movement started out on the east coast and ended up on the west coast in California to get away from the control of parents who wouldn't let their teenagers express themselves. Hippies were known for breaking boundaries and testing limits.The hippie movement had…

    Words: 1830 - Pages: 8
  • Hippie Counterculture In America

    Racheal Orr Mr.LaForge US Civics May 19, 2017 The Hippie Counterculture A counterculture is a way of life and set of attitudes opposed to or variance with the prevailing social norm. The biggest counterculture in America is known as the 1960’s Hippie era. The Beatnik or “Hippie” era was between the 1950s and 1960s and ended towards the end of the vietnam war. The hippies were mainly white, educated, young adults, who were born after World War II and the Great Depression (A.K.A. Baby Boomers).…

    Words: 1010 - Pages: 5
  • Summary Of The Hippie In Skip Stone's 'A To Z'

    The phrase “hippie” has been widely used as a derogatory term that describes individuals who are drug addicts, unwilling to obey authority, and are unpatriotic towards their country. In the book Hippies A to Z by Skip Stone describes what the common characteristics that a “hippie” stands for and how the “hippies” were very passionate about opening the debate to many specific issues that were important to the hippie counter cultural movement. Stone establishes in the first chapter that those who…

    Words: 1688 - Pages: 7
  • The Importance Of Being A Hippie

    Following his explanation about his participation in the various events, he pulled out many mementos from his youth as a hippie. He still had multiple clothing articles such as velvet, pants, and tops with a lot of fringe. He still wore many headbands, like the one he was wearing, and he had many more in a variety of prints including the typical rainbow tie-dye floral prints. He had many sunglasses in a variety of fluorescent colors and many shapes. His biggest collection was of pins that would…

    Words: 1669 - Pages: 7
  • Events Of The Hippie Movement

    The hippie movement was the common title Americans used to define the out casted individuals and their actions that began to take place in the early 1960s and continued on through the 1970s. The movement started as vocal opposition to the United States taking part in the Vietnam War. Soon after, this generation ultimately transformed into a liberal counterculture. A counterculture is a subculture that has values and behavioral norms that are substantially different from those of the mainstream…

    Words: 1697 - Pages: 7
  • The Hippies Movement: The Origin Of The Hippie Movement

    The Hippie Movement The 1960s Hippie movement emerged out of a collective feel for a different way of life. Two World Wars in the span of thirty years, together with the Vietnam War, left individuals seeking change. Emerged as a youth movement it drew its inspiration from similar past movements such as the German Wandervogel (migratory bird) and the beat generation. Hippies, a term first coined in 1965, placed their focus on the happiness of individuals. Emphasis was placed on being oneself,…

    Words: 1034 - Pages: 5
  • Why Was Hippie Fashion So Popular In The 1960s

    class values, opposed nuclear weapons, the Vietnam war and many other topics. They were very well known all around the world, and the rebellion was known as the Hippie movement. Then their style choice in clothing spread throughout many countries around the world. Hippie fashion was very popular because of the diverse pieces of clothing, the famous people that wore it, and the fascinating historical background. First off 1960’s hippie fashion was one of the most popular styles because of its…

    Words: 714 - Pages: 3
  • San Francisco Essay

    other hand, the Haight district is the significant of the 60s hippie culture.| The Haight is also known as Haight-Ashbury which names memorialize two of the early San Francisco leaders: Henry Haight and Monroe Ashbury. Henry Haight was an well-known American exchange banker and he is also the uncle of the tenth governor of California Henry Huntly Haight. Herb Caen was a journalist. He is the one who first popularize the term “hippie” in San Francisco. Hippies had their counterculture ideals so…

    Words: 706 - Pages: 3
  • The Counterculture Movement

    One example of hippie style that assimilated into the mainstream is blue jeans. During the 1960s, jeans became a crucial aspect of American fashion. They took on a whole new role as an anti-fashion statement of the nonconformist. Jeans became a symbol of the growing numbers of rebelling youth, and they were a crucial aspect of the counterculture fashion. The baby-boom generation grew up with jeans as the clothing they wore as children. Naturally, jeans were seen as practical, and they were…

    Words: 1209 - Pages: 5
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