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YIPPIEYouth International Party ('60s era, coined by Abbie Hoffman)
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Hoffman, ademas de ser parte de los Yippies, tambien participo en el movimiento que defendia los derechos civiles.
The book steers clear of data, ignoring, for example, the participation of groups other than Yippie in the events of August 1968, the divisions within Yippie, and the aftermath of the action.
The cops were using all sorts of, you know, names as a draft-dodger and a yippie and they used the term yippie in a very ugly sense.
Building on the argument Weisenburger made two decades ago in Fables of Subversion (1995)--which linked outlandish postmodern fiction like Pynchon's to the carnivalesque impulse of Menippean satire--the chapter characterizes Gravity's Rainbow as part of the tradition of the "stunningly corrosive satirical work of the Long Sixties" (71), framing the novel's 1966-1971 composition in terms of the era's underground presses, the subversive public performances of radical groups like the Yippies, and the free speech movement.
Gonzaga has been on a career high for years -- acting, singing and hosting popular TV shows in the Philippines like Pinoy Big Brother (PBB), talk show The Buzz and variety shows Happy Yippie Yehey (HYY) and ASAP Rocks.
Chicago became a pressure cooker, a leading Yippie calling it "a revolutionary wet dream come true.
When Ozzy and Sharon go to Washington for the dinner (Ozzy even turns up on C-SPAN when the prez refers to him in his speech), a yippie lapdog leaves his business on elegant Ritz Carlton carpeting.
Although Jerry Rubin -- former Yippie and author of the once-influential Do It
He was there with Mark Rudd at the battle of Columbia, with the hippies battling the cops at People's Park, and with the assorted Yippie and Panther defendants at the Chicago conspiracy show trial.
Although Yippie is better known for its actions south of the border, it was spatially and temporally broader than is often assumed.
Hoffman had moved to New York City in the fall of 1966 and on to wider fame as a Yippie and radical rabble-rouser adept at raucous street theater and what he described as "pure and revolutionary acts.
Play, including (postmodern) irony and parody and a subversion of officialdom, becomes more evident the closer one gets to the present--though it started with yippie guerrilla performances, as well as with musical groups like the Mothers of Invention, the Fugs, and Country Joe & the Fish.