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also hip·py  (hĭp′ē)
n. pl. hip·pies
A member of a counterculture originating in the United States in the 1960s, typically characterized by unconventional dress and behavior, communal or transient lifestyles, opposition to war, and liberal attitudes toward sexuality and the use of marijuana and psychedelic drugs.

[From hip.]

hip′pie·dom n.


a variant spelling of hippy1


or hip•py

(ˈhɪp i)

n., pl. -pies.
a young person of the 1960s who rejected established social mores, advocated spontaneity, free expression of love and the expanding of consciousness, often wore long hair and unconventional clothes, and used psychedelic drugs.
any person resembling a hippie of the 1960s in attitude, dress, and behavior.
[1960–65, Amer.; hip4 + -ie]
hip′pie•dom, n.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.hippie - someone who rejects the established culturehippie - someone who rejects the established culture; advocates extreme liberalism in politics and lifestyle
flower people, hippies, hipsters - a youth subculture (mostly from the middle class) originating in San Francisco in the 1960s; advocated universal love and peace and communes and long hair and soft drugs; favored acid rock and progressive rock music
crusader, meliorist, reformer, reformist, social reformer - a disputant who advocates reform
genç kalenderhipihippi
dân híp-pi


hippy nhippie mf


hippy [ˈhɪpɪ] nhippy m/f inv



(ˈhipi) plural ˈhippies noun, adjective
(of) a usually young person who does not wish to live by the normal rules of society and who shows his rejection of these rules by his unusual clothes, habits etc. The farm cottage was bought by a group of young hippies; (also adjective) hippy clothes.


هَيْبِيز hippie hippie Hippie χίπης hippy hippi baba cool hipi hippy ヒッピー 히피 hippie hippie hipis hippie хиппи hippie พวกฮิปปี้ hippi dân híp-pi 嬉皮士
References in periodicals archive ?
The Israelis, who strip search you when you land in their country, and come here to seek nirvana, and behave as if this is their fiefdom and this they do in the name of old hippie culture .
Founded in 1982 in The Netherlands, The Sting was inspired by the Sixties; boutiques, hippie culture, pop music and freedom.
Glastonbury Festival was launched in 1970, and was inspired by the hippie culture and movements.
The original bohemians are candid in their interviews with Henry and there is much to learn, for example, about women's experiences of the gender inequality that underpinned hippie culture.
Though the audience for his music had hugely expanded, Shankar, a serious, disciplined traditionalist who had played Carnegie Hall, chafed against the drug use and rebelliousness of the hippie culture.
It's that almost Scandinavian look, from a hippie culture where everything was very free and open.
A film of the concert was release the following year and Woodstock became synonymous with flower power, the hippie culture and anti-Vietnam war protests that dominated the 1970s.
Hippie culture is alive and well; just walk around the Saturday Market.
Organisers have asserted that the 1970 event rallied millions across the country as it tapped in to the rise of hippie culture and anti-Vietnam war protest movements.
Style Rewind -- renewed interest by fashion designers and consumers in everything vintage, classic, and timeless, evoked by Hollywood glamour, old-world aristocracy, pre-war luxury, the Beat generation, and hippie culture from the 1960s
Woodstock was many things to many people--a three-day celebration of rock music and hippie culture, a symbol of love and peace, a fifty-mile traffic jam on the New York Thruway--and its meaning continues to evolve.
The event has entered popular culture due to its association with the height of 1960s hippie culture.