hippiedom


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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.

hippiedom

or

hippydom

n
informal hippy fashion and behaviour, or the condition of being a hippy
References in periodicals archive ?
In fact, it seemed to reflect psychedelic hippiedom and adults liked it as much as children.
The East Coasters also denigrated West Coast hippiedom as commercialized.
Grahm, a product of the epicenter of literate hippiedom, Santa Cruz, worked during a college break (he was on the ten-year plan, he notes) as a philosopher-stockboy/floor-sweeper at the Wine Merchant store in Beverly Hills.
However, this two-part documentary looks deeper in a bid to trace the roots of hippiedom.
However, this two-part documentary argues that the roots of hippiedom reach much further back than that, to a 19th-century German sect of wandering naturalists called Lebensreform.
Pioneers of the San Francisco sound during the Summer of Love years, their music was redolent of psychedelia, of the 'turn on, tune in, drop out' era of hippiedom.
We were still lingering in hippiedom here," Ronson recalled.
There's Jacob Lumbrozo, an early Jew in the Maryland colony who ran afoul of its so-called "Act of Toleration" for questioning Jesus' divinity, and also John Starr Cooke, whose 20th century metaphysical peregrinations through the mystic east and beyond were a subterranean precursor to burgeoning hippiedom.
Unsurprisingly, in view of its period, it also deals with race riots and anarchic hippiedom (Tippett always wore his idealistic heart on his sleeve).
But hippiedom in Eugene is like an old wagon road on the Santiam Pass from the 1860s: worn so deeply into the cultural duff that we hardly notice it anymore.
More than once during the three days, in fact we were to feel like a yellowing photograph in Life magazine; a living theater re-enactment of hippiedom 1968 staged for the benefit of curious Puerto Ricans" (Kramer: 1972, cited in "MarySol Festival,"--emphasis added).
When it was made--on the cusp between lingering hippiedom and nascent punk--David was a member of Zurich's Commune H (where he lived until 1978).