hippie


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hip·pie

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.

hippie

(ˈhɪpɪ)
n
a variant spelling of hippy1

hip•pie

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
Translations
hippiehippiovský
hippiehippie-
hippi
hipi
hippi
ヒッピー
히피
hipis
hipijshipiju-
hippiehippiovský
hipi
hippie
พวกฮิปปี้
genç kalenderhipihippi
dân híp-pi

hippie

hippy nhippie mf

hippie

hippy [ˈhɪpɪ] nhippy m/f inv

hippie,

hippy

(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.

hippie

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 ?
Nicholson steals the show with his wonderful interpretation of a red-neck lawyer influenced, although possibly unwittingly, by hippie counter-culture.
NYSE: BKS), the world's largest bookseller, announced today that Hippie by Barry Miles ($24.
Those dudes aren't hippies and they all skate for Element.
And it's unlikely that she wasn't loaded for ideas after growing up in a hippie commune in Iowa.
The colorful reprints from the censored English underground mag Oz--co-edited by Felix Dennis, who has gone on to scandalize contemporary puritans by publishing skin-filled "lad mags" such as Maxim--alone are worth the price of Hippie.
Then suddenly someone mentioned one of the most important hippie edicts and I realised Jeremy may have been telling the truth all along - "If you had food you shared it.
But Maria insisted: "The hippie spot in our show was not promoting drugs in any way.
The author includes the Rainbow Gathering, but makes no mention of the Oregon Country Fair, a hippie institution that started in 1969 and is still a peace, love-beads, back-to-the-earth event of the first order.
But the best thing about being a hippie was that you didn't have to conform.
The hippie convoy had to make regular stops to repair vehicles, which kept breaking down on the road.
We flash back to the hippie era, when European free spirits were running naked all over the place.
Apparently I live too close to SF or Berkeley Christ, I sound like a hippie.