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Youthful britain   a popular monarchy - the beatles' influence on popular culture
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Youthful britain a popular monarchy - the beatles' influence on popular culture


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  • 2. Like many European countries, Britain also became dependant on the United States. Britain was able to recover quickly with the help of US Marshall Aid Programme.
  • 3. All citizens of Britain got equal rights. For everyone there were enough work. Wages were increased. Working hours were regulated. 
  • 4.  People had free time to enjoy themselves. At weekends many went to watch football matches. In the evenings they could go to cinema. They began to go for holidays. The car manufacturing was twice. Everyone had a car, even poor people had. It seemed as if the sun shone on Britain. As one Prime Minister said, "You've never had it so good." a remark that became famous.
  • 5. This age was named after "youthful age". Because many youth had money in their pocket. Because of this, youth began to influence fashion, particularly in clothing and music. Beatles, whose music quickly became internationally known is pivot of this age. Beatles were working-class boys from Liverpool. They were real representatives of a popular culture.
  • 6. Youthful had a suspicious over the authority and culture which had been brought up. They rebelled against the sexual rules of Christian society. Without getting married, some people began to live together. Their numbers grew discernibly. Improvements in birth control made this more open sexual behavior possible.
  • 7. Divorce rose up, and by 1975 one marriage in three ended in divorce: the highest rate in Europe. Older people called new youth culture the "permissive society." Perhaps the clearest symbol of this age was the mini skirt, a far shorter skirt than had ever been worn before.
  • 8. There was a limit in this society. Two cabinet ministers, one 1963, the other in 1983, had to leave the government because of their sexual relationships outside marriage. Public disapproval was important for this age.
  • 9.  References  British Culture Coursebook – Youthful Britain P.170  Tuncay YARAN 230385
  • 10. A Popular Monarchy • Popular monarchy is a system of monarchical governance in which the monarch's title is linked with a popular mandate rather than a constitutional state. • It was the norm in some places (such as Scotland) from the Middle Ages, and was occasionally used in 19th- and 20thcentury Europe, often reflecting the results of a populist revolution.
  • 11. * The monarchy used to be far more popular in the past. During the first half of the 20th century, the Royal Family enjoyed a status similar to today's celebrities and film stars. * Since then British society has undergone a number of successive transformations and the Royal Family's popularity has largely eroded away.
  • 12. During the twentieth century the monarchy became more popular than ever before.
  • 13. * On Christmas Day, 1932, George V used the new BBC radio service to speak to all peoples of the Commonwealth and the empire. * His broadcast was enormously popular, and began a tradition.
  • 14. In 1935 George V celebrated his Silver Jubilee. * To his own great surprise, George V had become a people’s king. •
  • 15. * In 1936 the monarchy experienced a serious crisis when Edward VIII gave up the throne in order to marry a divorced woman. * Divorce was still strongly disapproved of that time and it caused much discussion.
  • 16. * During the Second World War George VI, Edward’s brother, became loved for his visits to the bombed areas of Britain. * In 1952, when Elizabeth II became queen, the monarchy has steadily increased in popularity.
  • 17. WORK CITED Gözde DİKMEN 212050
  • 19. The Beatles' influence on popular culture was—and remains— immense. Their commercial success started an almost immediate trains of changes.
  • 20. - Some sections of popular culture that The Beatles played an important part - * Footwear * Fashion * TV * The mop-top haircut * Film * Suits * Music
  • 21. Music Album format and covers • Prior to The Beatles' influence, record albums were of secondary consideration to singles ("45s") in mass marketing. Albums contained largely "filler" material (unexceptional songs) along with one or two hits.
  • 22. FILM In the 2003 romantic comedy Love Actually the song “All You Need is Love" is sung.
  • 23. The moptop haircut Suits and Footwear
  • 24. TV The Simpsons • There are numerous references to the Beatles, such as Barney dating a Japanese conceptual artist (a parody of Yoko Ono) playing a song that repeats "number 8”, and the Be Sharps naming their second album "bigger than Jesus" Sesame Street featured a parody band called "the Beetles", a group of four bugs with Liverpool accents and Beatle hair performing parodies of their songs, such as “Letter B" and "Hey Food".
  • 25. It is a term used to describe rock and pop bands and musicians who were influenced by The Beatles and make music that is very similar. BEATLESQUE
  • 26. The Beatles had used these influences and they became the most influential band of all time. The 1960s was also the coming-of-age generation as the society sought for its own identity. The Beatles were affected by all of these social, technological, and economic factors.
  • 27. References • • • •
  • 28. Thank You  Gamze KÖSE 197162