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USH Counter Culture Chapter 18.1
USH Counter Culture Chapter 18.1
USH Counter Culture Chapter 18.1
USH Counter Culture Chapter 18.1
USH Counter Culture Chapter 18.1
USH Counter Culture Chapter 18.1
USH Counter Culture Chapter 18.1
USH Counter Culture Chapter 18.1
USH Counter Culture Chapter 18.1
USH Counter Culture Chapter 18.1
USH Counter Culture Chapter 18.1
USH Counter Culture Chapter 18.1
USH Counter Culture Chapter 18.1
USH Counter Culture Chapter 18.1
USH Counter Culture Chapter 18.1
USH Counter Culture Chapter 18.1
USH Counter Culture Chapter 18.1
USH Counter Culture Chapter 18.1
USH Counter Culture Chapter 18.1
USH Counter Culture Chapter 18.1
USH Counter Culture Chapter 18.1
USH Counter Culture Chapter 18.1
USH Counter Culture Chapter 18.1
USH Counter Culture Chapter 18.1
USH Counter Culture Chapter 18.1
USH Counter Culture Chapter 18.1
USH Counter Culture Chapter 18.1
USH Counter Culture Chapter 18.1
USH Counter Culture Chapter 18.1
USH Counter Culture Chapter 18.1
USH Counter Culture Chapter 18.1
USH Counter Culture Chapter 18.1
USH Counter Culture Chapter 18.1
USH Counter Culture Chapter 18.1
USH Counter Culture Chapter 18.1
USH Counter Culture Chapter 18.1
USH Counter Culture Chapter 18.1
USH Counter Culture Chapter 18.1
USH Counter Culture Chapter 18.1
USH Counter Culture Chapter 18.1
USH Counter Culture Chapter 18.1
USH Counter Culture Chapter 18.1
USH Counter Culture Chapter 18.1
USH Counter Culture Chapter 18.1
USH Counter Culture Chapter 18.1
USH Counter Culture Chapter 18.1
USH Counter Culture Chapter 18.1
USH Counter Culture Chapter 18.1
USH Counter Culture Chapter 18.1
USH Counter Culture Chapter 18.1
USH Counter Culture Chapter 18.1
USH Counter Culture Chapter 18.1
USH Counter Culture Chapter 18.1
USH Counter Culture Chapter 18.1
USH Counter Culture Chapter 18.1
USH Counter Culture Chapter 18.1
USH Counter Culture Chapter 18.1
USH Counter Culture Chapter 18.1
USH Counter Culture Chapter 18.1
USH Counter Culture Chapter 18.1
USH Counter Culture Chapter 18.1
USH Counter Culture Chapter 18.1
USH Counter Culture Chapter 18.1
USH Counter Culture Chapter 18.1
USH Counter Culture Chapter 18.1
USH Counter Culture Chapter 18.1
USH Counter Culture Chapter 18.1
USH Counter Culture Chapter 18.1
USH Counter Culture Chapter 18.1
USH Counter Culture Chapter 18.1
USH Counter Culture Chapter 18.1
USH Counter Culture Chapter 18.1
USH Counter Culture Chapter 18.1
USH Counter Culture Chapter 18.1
USH Counter Culture Chapter 18.1
USH Counter Culture Chapter 18.1
USH Counter Culture Chapter 18.1
USH Counter Culture Chapter 18.1
USH Counter Culture Chapter 18.1
USH Counter Culture Chapter 18.1
USH Counter Culture Chapter 18.1
USH Counter Culture Chapter 18.1
USH Counter Culture Chapter 18.1
USH Counter Culture Chapter 18.1
USH Counter Culture Chapter 18.1
USH Counter Culture Chapter 18.1
USH Counter Culture Chapter 18.1
USH Counter Culture Chapter 18.1
USH Counter Culture Chapter 18.1
USH Counter Culture Chapter 18.1
USH Counter Culture Chapter 18.1
USH Counter Culture Chapter 18.1
USH Counter Culture Chapter 18.1
USH Counter Culture Chapter 18.1
USH Counter Culture Chapter 18.1
USH Counter Culture Chapter 18.1
USH Counter Culture Chapter 18.1
USH Counter Culture Chapter 18.1
USH Counter Culture Chapter 18.1
USH Counter Culture Chapter 18.1
USH Counter Culture Chapter 18.1
USH Counter Culture Chapter 18.1
USH Counter Culture Chapter 18.1
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USH Counter Culture Chapter 18.1

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  • Carson was a scientist, but worked primarily in nature writing for the general public about ecology and the interconnectedness of all creatures and their environments. Concerned about DDT spraying near her hometown in MD, she proposed to write about it for Reader’s Digest. They rejected her. Her work, Silent Spring, was eventually published in the New Yorker, serially. Chemical companies put out books about what a nightmare the world would be without pesticides. Attacked her credentials and authority to discredit her. (Example of false criticisms of Carson. Carson died in 1962 from breast cancer.
  • Transcript

    • 1. 1960s Counter Culture
    • 2. The Rise of the Counterculture
      • The counterculture of the 1960s was a rebellion of teens and young adults against mainstream American society.
      • Young Americans believed that society’s values were hollow and its priorities were misplaced.
      • They called the mainstream the Establishment .
      • They wanted to create an alternative culture based on peace and love.
    • 3. Where did the counterculture come from? The number of teens and young adults in the United States rose dramatically in the 1960s. These young people were living in turbulent times: threat of nuclear war, racial discrimination and segregation, the Vietnam War, and environmental pollution. Rebellion against the dominant culture was not new. The Beat generation of the 1950s questioned traditional values, challenged authority, and experimented with non-conformist lifestyles.
    • 4. Back lash against the staid, conservative, uniformity of the 50’s
    • 5. Eve of Destruction?
    • 6. Civil Rights Struggle
    • 7. Vietnam. 1960-1975
    • 8. First Earth Day 1970
    • 9. Jack Kerouac - On the Road.
    • 10.  
    • 11. Beatniks-Herb Caen .
    • 12. “ Beat” Generation.”
    • 13. Marlon Brando, The Wild Ones. “ What are you rebelling against?” “ What da ya got?”
    • 14. “ Live fast; die young and leave a good looking corpse.”
    • 15. First Playboy Issue-1953
    • 16.  
    • 17. Rising Student Activism
      • Students on college campuses began rebelling against school policies they considered restrictive, unjust, or not relevant.
      • At the University of California at Berkeley students protested when school officials banned speech making and political organizing at the entrances to the campus.
      • The events at Berkeley marked the beginning of the Free Speech Movement , which swept campuses across the nation.
      • The students used the tactics of civil disobedience to protest injustices.
      • Mainstream Americans were shocked as they expected young people not to question authority.
    • 18. FSM, Berkeley Mario Savio
    • 19. Free Speech Movement
      • Leader Mario Savio
      • Free speech on campus
      • California @ Berkeley
      • Same goals as the SDS
    • 20. The New Left
      • A growing youth movement of the 60's
      • Followers demanded sweeping changes in American society
    • 21. The New Left
      • Not the 1930’s “Popular Front” of unions, socialists,
      • College educated
      • White males
      • Urban/suburban
      • Critique of corporate capitalism, technology, conformity, and empire
    • 22. The Movement Grows
      • College Teach-ins
      • March on Washington in 1965
      • A call for Civil Disobedience
      • 400 chapters of the SDS by 1969
    • 23. Students for a Democratic Society
      • Founded by Tom Hayden and Al Haber
      • Group said that corporations and the government has taken over America
    • 24. Why oppose Vietnam?
      • Vietnam was a Civil War and USA had no business being there
      • South Vietnam was no better than Communism
      • Draining American strength and resources
      • Morally Unjust
    • 25. Columbia University 1968
      • Massive student protest.
      • Students took over many buildings on campus
      • 900 people arrested.
      • 3 university officials taken hostage
    • 26. The Weathermen
      • 1969 violent off-shoot movement of the SDS
      • 1st action Chicago shopping district
      • Bombed the Capitol Building, broke Timothy Leary out of jail, evaded the FBI for most of the 70's
    • 27. Significance of The New Left
      • The antiwar protest lead to the abolishment of the military draft.
      • The War Powers Act of 1973 that curbed the President’s power
      The antiwar movement also contributed to the American publics’ suspicious view of the government.
    • 28. Timothy Leary
      • “ Turn on, Tune in, Drop out” were the words of counterculture leader Timothy Leary. The counterculture grew from the 1950’s Beat Movement.
    • 29. Psychedelic Drugs Psychedelic Drugs such As LSD became very Popular with the Movement because they Were not banned in California until 1966.
    • 30. Drug Culture
      • Drugs like marijuana and LSD were a big part of the hippy/counterculture movement.
      • Using drugs made hippies feel like the were rebelling from mainstream society.
      • Timothy Leary (a Harvard professor) was an advocate of LSD.
      • LSD was created by a Swiss scientist, used by the CIA, and tested for use by psychiatrists before it became illegal.
    • 31. Counterculture Movement 1965-1971 of Hippie’s
      • Counterculture- a movement made up of mostly white, middle-class college youths who tried to establish a new culture based on love and peace.
      Copyrighted Jeff Rainer 2/3/05
    • 32. The Hippy Movement
      • The term “hippy” comes from being hip. You were either hip or you were a “square” or a “pig.”
      • Hippies were looking for an alternative way to live life.
      • Most hippies valued freedom, nature, intimacy, peace, sharing, and spirituality.
    • 33. Life in the Counter-Culture
      • Counterculture
      • Thousands of teens and young adults left school, jobs, and traditional home life.
      • Rejected materialism and the work ethic of the older generation
      • Haight-Ashbury in San Francisco
      • Hippie Culture
      • Sought new experiences
      • Eastern religions, astrology, the occult, and illegal drugs
      • Casual and colorful clothes
      • Men began wearing longer hair, beards, or Afros.
      • Flower children
      • Decline
      • Height of hippie movement was summer of 1967 ( Summer of Love )
      • Freedoms often led to problems with addiction
      • No means of supporting themselves
      • Lack of rules led to conflicts
    • 34. Throughout the mid- and late sixties tens of thousands of idealistic youth left school, work, or home to create what they hope would be a perfect community of love, peace, and harmony
    • 35. Ken Kesey and The Merry Pranksters
    • 36.  
    • 37. Way of Life
      • Hippies wanted to distance themselves from mainstream ways of life.
      • They discarded possessions and often lived in parks or campsites in the woods.
      • Living like this made them feel free
      • Nudity was another form of freedom
    • 38. Throughout the mid- and late sixties tens of thousands of idealistic youth left school, work, or home to create what they hope would be a perfect community of love, peace, and harmony
    • 39. San Francisco and Haight Ashbury
      • San Francisco was the birthplace of the counterculture/hippy movement.
      • By 1965 hippies had taken over the Haight Ashbury district.
      • Haight Ashbury district contains Golden Gate Park home of the Trips Festival and “be-ins.”
      This is a 20,000-strong be-in at Golden gate park in 1967
    • 40. 1967 Summer of Love . The Flower Power movement reached its short but intensive climax in the "Summer of Love" in 1967. Many different people came together to build a new society. They wanted a new, individual style. The postwar generation tried to build its own culture in the 50's. They refused traditional standards and values. Their most important colors were black, red and white - white for the drugs, black for their clothes and the coffee and red for the wine. Their values were radical individualism, an uncontrolled way of life expressed in parties,drugs and free love.
    • 41. Pictures from Summer of Love
    • 42. Haight-Ashbury Streets This "revolution" took place mainly in Haight Ashbury, a small neighborhood in San Francisco. The Haight Ashbury was little more than a few square blocks which stretched from the edge of Golden Gate Park for a half-mile down Haight Street .One could find cafes, head shops , poster shops, hip boutiques, the Oracle office and the Straight Theatre
    • 43. Haight-Ashbury was the center of the hippie movement in the 1960s. As the popularity of the movement increased, many people flocked to the area, leading to an increase in crime, the gradual deterioration of the neighborhood, and the decline of the hippie image. To escape this negative association, members of the movement decided to symbolically “kill off” the hippies by holding mock funerals.
    • 44. Counter Culture, Fad and Fashion .
    • 45.  
    • 46.  
    • 47. V.W. Van Was Groovy!
    • 48.  
    • 49.  
    • 50. Mini, Midi, and Maxi.
    • 51. More Hippies….
    • 52. Counter Culture Graphics
    • 53. Peter Max Art
    • 54. Easy Rider-1969. American Flag As Fashion Statement Inspired Young People to Hit the Road to “Look for America.”
    • 55.  
    • 56. Star Trek Hippies
    • 57. Counter Culture Communes.
    • 58. and the Pig Commune Commune style living became Popular among Hippies after The Summer of Love. This style Of living gave Hippies a chance To connect with nature and religion. Wavy Gravy was a leader of one of the Pig Commune in New Mexico. Wavy Gravy also was the MC at the Woodstock festival.
    • 59. Monterey Music Festival The idea for the Monterey International Pop Festival came out of the mid-60's belief that what had been pop music was now a much more serious art form, and could take its place alongside jazz Artists agreed to perform for free, and the Summer of Love was born. The first major music festival was held on June 16, 17 and 18, 1967 at the Monterey County Fairgrounds in Monterey, California. 
    • 60. The Age of Aquarius
      • Or Hippie Era was marked by Rock ‘N’ Roll music, outrageous clothing, sexuality, and illegal drugs.
      When the Moon is in the Seventh House, and Jupiter aligns with Mars Then peace shall guide the planets, and love will steer the stars This is the dawning of the Age of Aquarius .... from: Aquarius / Let The Sunshine In ; by Rado/Ragni/MacDermot;EMI Music.
    • 61. Language of the Counterculture Different slang word from the Counterculture movement included; Flower Power. Make love, not war. Peace. Love. Cool. Hip. Hippie. Hippie girl. Groovy. Groove on that. Live for today. Mellow out. Mellow down. Mellow yellow. Electrical banana. Far out. Out of sight. Can you dig it? You dig it? Dig it? Dig? Dig. Dig it. I dig it. I can dig it. Like, wow. Like...like, hey man, wow. Safe as mother's milk. Hell no, we won't go. Are you straight? Are you bent? Are you a narc? Twisted. Alice. Acid. Acid Head. Acid Freak. Bad trip. Bum trip. Grass. Pot. Pot Head. Mary Jane. Shrooms. Morning Glorys. Uppers. Downers. Reds. Whites. Yellows. Crosses. Hard stuff. Speed. Speed Freak. Flying. Trip. Trippy. Tripping. Trip out. Tripping out. Freak. Freaky. Freaking. Freak out. Freaking out. High. Up. Spacey. Space out. Spaced out. Spacing. Spacing out. Strung out. Down. Downer. Coming down. Cold Turkey. Crash. Crashing. Crashing and burning. Biting the big one. The ultimate bad trip. Dying. Good friends gone forever. Total bummer.
    • 62. Hippy Music
      • The most popular music of the time was psychedelic rock
      • Bands like Jefferson Airplane, Quicksilver Messenger Service, the Jimi Hendrix Experience and the Grateful Dead played free concerts at Golden Gate Park.
      • Concerts and be-ins were places for hippies to protest, socialize, dance, or take drugs.
      • At Woodstock over 250,000 hippies showed up to hear artists like Janis Joplin, The Who, Canned Heat, The Allman Brothers, and County Joe and the Fish.
    • 63. Music of the Counterculture
      • Music feature Hall of Fame groups Jefferson Airplane and the Grateful Dead. As well as rising artists Jimi Hendrix and Janis Joplin.
                                                          
    • 64.  
    • 65. Hair!
    • 66.  
    • 67. Woodstock Music Festival The legendary Woodstock Festival took place over three days in August 1970- August 15, 16, 17. Among the performers, there were Janis Joplin, Santana, Richie Havens, Sly and the Family Stone, Jefferson Airplane, Sha Na Na and Jimi Hendrix, or as he called his band, Gypsy Sun and Rainbows. Hendrix was scheduled to close the show on Sunday night, but due to delays, Hendrix and band took the stage on Monday morning, to a crowd of only about thirty-thousand: far less than the estimated peak crowd of four hundred- thousand
    • 68.  
    • 69. Concert
    • 70. Woodstock 1969
      • No where was counterculture so celebrated as at the mass music festivals of the late sixties, culminating in the Woodstock festival in 1969. A ticket for one day cost $6-$8; a 3-day ticket: $18-24.
      • Three days of Peace and Music." August 15, 16, and 17, 1969.
      • 450,000 kids
      • 100 miles from New York City
      • In a matter of minutes, the festival became a free event
      • People parked their cars as far as 20 miles away. Once you arrived, you had to stay; there was nowhere to go. There was no place to sleep, no place to bathe, no place to eat... no place to nothin'.
    • 71. Woodstock
      • Woodstock was not just a music concert. “For thousands who couldn’t even hear the music” it was a “profound religious experience.”
      • Meager resources were shared with everyone.
      • Many people at Woodstock used illegal drugs
    • 72. Chicago Democratic Convention Anti-war demonstrators protested throughout the convention, clashing with police all around the convention center, the Chicago International Amphitheater (in the streets, as well in Lincoln Park and Grant Park ). Mayor Richard J. Daley took a particularly hard line against the protesters, refusing permits for rallies and marches, and calling for whatever use of force necessary to subdue the crowds. The Chicago Police were being taunted by the rioting "counterculture" with at first paperballs and marshmallows. They then began to throw glasses of urine and fecal matter. When U.S. Sen.rt Abraham Ribicoff (D-Conn.) delivered a shluck nominating George McGovern for President, he infuriated Daley by saying, "with George McGovern as President of the United States, we wouldn't have Gestapo tactics in the streets of Chicago."
    • 73. Chicago National Convention 1968
    • 74. Days of Rage The Days of Rage riots occurred in Chicago over a four day period beginning October 8 , 1969 after 287 members of the militant group, the Weathermen , converged on the city to confront the police in the streets after protesting the trial of the group that was commonly referred to as " the Chicago Seven ."
    • 75. Kent State Massacre The Kent State shootings , also known as May 4 or the Kent State massacre , occurred at Kent State University in the city of Kent , Ohio , and involved the shooting of students by the Ohio National Guard on Monday, May 4 , 1970 . The altercation killed four students and wounded nine others.
    • 76. The Legacy of the Counterculture
      • As the counterculture ended if left America with more liberating views in the areas of dress, appearance, lifestyle, and social behavior. While some Americans found it liberating, some said it was the start of moral decay in the country
    • 77. How were these these attitudes Connected?
      • Music.
      • Drugs.
      • Outlandish fashions.
      • Rejection of parents values.
      • Rejection of gov’t leaders.
      • Rejection of war.
      • Anti-establishment.
      • Rebellion against culture (counterculture)
    • 78. Mainstream Reactions to the Counterculture Some observers of the counterculture were put off by the unkempt appearance of hippies. On a deeper level, many mainstream Americans objected to the unconventional values of the counterculture. They saw hippies as disrespectful, uncivilized, and threatening. To many in the Establishment, it appeared that society was unraveling. The television show All in the Family highlighted the older generation’s distrust of the counterculture and the younger generation’s desire to change society.
    • 79. Legacy of the Counterculture
      • Attitudes
      • Americans became more casual in the way they dressed and more open-minded about lifestyles and social behavior.
      • Attitudes about sexual behavior loosened.
      • People explored topics that were once taboo.
      • Art and Film
      • New style called pop art emerged.
      • Aimed to appeal to popular tastes
      • Andy Warhol led the movement.
      • Film broadened its subject matter as censorship rules relaxed.
      • Film industry adopted a rating system.
      • Music
      • The Beatles brought new techniques and ideas to rock and roll.
      • Bob Dylan wrote political songs and became the spokesperson for his generation.
      • Woodstock Music and Art Fair was the celebration of an era.
    • 80. Women’s Liberation button
    • 81. Women’s Liberation, Free Speech, Environmentalism, and the New Left
    • 82. “ Women’s Liberation”
      • Patriarchy
      • Biology = destiny
      • Marriage & oppression
      • Domestic Violence
      • Equal Pay & Education
      • College admissions
      • The Glass Ceiling
      • Reproductive Rights and control over one’s body
    • 83. The Women’s Movement
      • 19 th Amendment
      • Progressive Reformism
      • After Rosie the Riveter
      • “ Leave it to Beaver”
      • Betty Freidan, The Feminine Mystique, 1963
    • 84.
      • Detailed the frustrating lives of countless American women who were expected to find fulfillment primarily through the achievements of husbands and children.
      • Set off shock waves around the country and is now regarded as the catalytic work of the women's movement
      • Triggering a period of change that continues today.
      • Friedan has been central to this evolution for women, through lectures and writing.
      Start of the 60’s Feminist Movement
    • 85. Friedan Breaks the Silence “ The problem lay buried, unspoken, for many years in the mind of American women. It was a strange stirring, a sense of dissatisfaction, a yearning that women suffered in the middle of the 20 th century in the United States. Each suburban wife struggled with it alone. As she made the beds, shopped for groceries, matched slipcover material, ate peanut butter sandwiches with her children, chauffeured Cub Scouts and Brownies, lay beside her husband at night – she was afraid to ask even of herself the silent question – “Is this all?’”
    • 86. Feminist Movement
    • 87.
      • Co-founder of New York magazine in 1968
      • A major feminist leader in the late 1960s
      • In 1971, co-founded MS Magazine where she serves as contributing editor today
      • In 1971 she was a co-convener of the National Women's Political Caucus
      • In l972 helped found the MS Foundation for Women which raises funds to assist underprivileged girls and women.
      Steinem
    • 88. Liberal Feminist Views
    • 89. The Philosophy: NOW is the largest organization of feminist activists in the United States with 250,000 members and 550 chapters in all 50 states and the District of Columbia. NOW's official priorities are winning economic equality and securing it with an amendment to the U.S. Constitution that will guarantee equal rights for women; championing abortion rights, reproductive freedom and other women's health issues; opposing racism and fighting bigotry against lesbians and gays; and ending violence against women.
    • 90. Environmental Movement
    • 91. 1970
    • 92. View of Earth From Apollo 8. 1968
    • 93. The Population Bomb Paul R. Ehrlich
    • 94. Wake Up Report About Pollution
    • 95. Polluting the Environment
      • Rachel Carson’s Silent Spring (1963) detailed the impact of chemicals in the environment
      • Cold War: down-winders
      • Industrialization
      • Toxic chemicals, PCB’s, DDT, dioxin, mercury, arsenic, lead, nuclear waste, dumping in rivers, CO2, global warming, endangered species, Ozone
    • 96. Environmentalist Movement of the 1960s-1970s Concerned not only with resource conservation, but with pollution control as well as issues like pop growth, atomic power and weapons, and recycling Reaction to post WWII industrial expansion 1962 Rachel Carson writes Silent Spring , which brings attention to effect of pollution, particularly from pesticides, on humans and other species Sparked public outcry and government initiatives to control pollution Chemical companies immediately began campaign against Carson (birth of anti-environmentalism)
    • 97. Carson described research demonstrating that DDT caused egg shells to thin for many species of birds, increasing infant mortality rates. Effects rippled through food chain. May also affect humans directly. Difficult to prove effects on humans. Not really.
    • 98. Biomagnification
    • 99. Legislation and Policies
      • Wilderness Act of 1964 established “wild places” for protection from development
      • 1967: Clean Air Act
      • Nixon passed the National Environmental Protection Act (1969) and EPA in 1970
    • 100. Gay Liberation
      • Stonewall, 1970 (NY)
      • San Francisco
      • Protests against police brutality, gay bashing, violence, and discrimination
      • Human Rights
      • Personal Privacy
      • Murder of Harvey Milk
    • 101. Gay Liberation, 1970
    • 102. Harvey Milk Gay Pride
    • 103. Stonewall Riots, 1969

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