Spilling from the old vehicle were hippies of all eras decked out in tie-dye and top hats bejeweled with feathers and beads.
Some even shook hands, hippies and people in suits together.
And hipsters and hippies now reek of old-school, kneejerk attitudes.
The rebelliousness of music spoke to this child of hippies and Levine had found his subculture.
A group of hippies head to a remote island in an attempt to raise the dead—and guess what?
“Okie From Muskogee” made fun of hippies and extolled small-town virtues, but it did it with some tongue in cheek.
I was thinking this morning: one of the dumb things the hippies did was that we ended up mechanizing celebrity.
The police nonetheless warned the hippies against trespassing, and for a long time it was again very quiet on the ranch at night.
c.1965, American English (Haight-Ashbury slang); earlier hippie, 1953, was a usually disparaging variant of hipster (1941) "person who is keenly aware of the new and stylish," from hip "up-to-date" (see hip (adj.)).
Members of a movement of cultural protest that began in the United States in the 1960s and affected Europe before fading in the 1970s. Hippies were bound together by rejection of many standard American customs and social and political views (see counterculture). The hippies often cultivated an unkempt image in their dress and grooming and were known for practices such as communal living, free love, and the use of marijuana and other drugs. Although hippies were usually opposed to involvement of the United States in the Vietnam War, their movement was fundamentally a cultural rather than a political protest. (See Woodstock; compare beatniks.)
: Saigon has acquired an elaborate hippie culture
One of a group of usually young persons who reject the values of conventional society and withdraw into drifting, communes, etc, espouse peace and universal love, typically wear long hair and beards, and use marijuana or psychedelic drugs; beat, beatnik
[1960s+ Counterculture; fr hip]
Having wide and prominent hips (1919+)