Simon and Schuster, Apr 1, 1984 - Social Science - 384 pages
"In this important study, Yinger . . . successfully demonstrates his central point: countercultures are best understood as a continuous part of human experience and social organization."--"Library Journal."
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alternative ambivalence American anarchic anomie anti-language antinomian attack Barbara Babcock become behavior believe Berger Christopher Hill Church concept conflict contemporary counter countercultural countercultural groups counterculturalists criticism cults Cultural Revolution Culture of Poverty Delinquency deviant dominant culture dominant society dominant values drastic drugs economic editor emphasize established ethic experience expressed feelings Hare Krishna hippies human individual influence institutions inverted major Marx Max Weber means ment Milton Yinger modern moral movements mystical obscenity observed opposition participants perhaps persons perspective political Press prevailing problems protest radical reference Religion religious repression reversals revolutionary rituals Robert Roszak seen sense sexual social change social order Sociology standards status inconsistency structure subcultural symbolic tendencies themes Theodore Roszak Theory tion Tom Wolfe traditional Unification Church upside Utopias values and norms violence World Turned York Youth