hippieish

hippieish

(ˈhɪpɪɪʃ)
adj
(Clothing & Fashion) informal typical of or similar to hippies
References in periodicals archive ?
Upritchard, a New Zealander, has lived in London since 1998, developing a practice that slips between hippieish ingenuousness about the Arcadian promises of "other" cultures and a knowing, postcolonial irony, as evoked by the escape from modern life promised by her luridly psychedelic figures, but also her ability to mimic the often ghoulish world-in-a-box absurdities of European collections like the Pitt Rivers Museum in Oxford, UK, and Peter the Great's Kunstkamera in Saint Petersburg, Russia.
Hill offers the same complaint about Airbnb: It devolved from a hippieish no-charge couch-sharing club to a global corporate lodging giant that caters to rich property owners.
To further foster the notion that she's putting her life on a track toward normalcy, Lee takes up with an old friend from high school, Peter (Jeremy Davies), a hippieish, ineffectual nice guy who would love to marry Lee.
Still, checkout Patti in 1970, her voice pitched high and hippieish before she threw it out with her howls.
After showing how 13ers have rejected the Boomer sixties esthetic, Howe and Strauss note that "like tie-dyed Marlena Baxter, making a living selling falafel to Grateful Deadheads, or like bell-bottomed Olivia D'Abo, cast as a hippieish girl in The Wonder Years, 13ers know how to present a Boomerish front when it works to their advantage.
4 AGNES VARDA, LIONS LOVE (1969) A Nouvelle Vague take on late-'60s America, Varda's made-in-LA feature stars filmmaker Shirley Clarke (playing herself) opposite a hippieish menage a trois of Warhol starlet Viva with James Rado and Gerome Ragni (the composers of Hair).
Still, check out Patti in 1970, her voice pitched high and hippieish before she threw it out with her howls.
We see a man, vaguely hippieish in appearance, whose head is nodding impassively.
Of course, the work's handmade, not to say hippieish, sensibility fails to square with the standards of Minimalist sculpture.
Among the most moving works in the show is a sequence of six shots of a gentle-faced, hippieish flower seller proffering his wares at night (San Francisco, 2005).