beatnik

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  • noun

Synonyms for beatnik

a member of the beat generation

References in periodicals archive ?
In the Whitney catalogue the interpretative and subjective elements make more sense, especially as the visuals are more focused on the themes of each chapter: then Whitney curator, Lisa Phillips provides a chapter on America revisited that is aptly imaged: an American family, dog and all, juxtaposed with a cover of Beatnick magazine featuring Mort Sahl; and Allen Ginsberg's early photos showing Huncke and Burroughs in their "beat" [read: scruffy and nonmiddle class] environs.
Jobling has a new exhibition at Pyramid, Warrington's arts centre, where he will introduce the Biteneck Beatnicks.
For his Warrington show, he is unveiling the Biteneck Beatnicks, a new series of stylish and slightly sinister retro-themed pop paintings featuring the life of Chillville.
THE club within a club that is the Left Wing at Coventry's Colosseum continues to be a mecca for assorted local beatnicks, 80s mullets, old hippies and facial-haired fashionistas.
The Beatnicks are poet Nick Nero (Norman Reedus) and musician Nick Beat (Mark Boone Junior,"Memento", "Batman Returns"), a pair of self-styled truth-seekers who'd better get a gig or they'll be out on the street.
It's one of the many forms of conceptual dialect used by the beatnicks, and which is only understood by those who are part of that circle," said Clayton.
He lampooned 'em all: the Angry Young Men, beatnicks, package holidays, rock'n'roll, coffee bar society, politicians, TV, and from the first radio programme transmitted on November 2, 1954 (cost, pounds 260), Anthony Aloysius St John Hancock, of 23 Railway Cuttings, East Cheam, found that spot in the national psyche reserved for just a few performers who become, in a way, symbols of their times - think Tommy Handley and wartime Britain.