Generation ecstasy: Into the world of techno and rave culture
This utopianism also encouraged a kind of New Age wishful thinking, that openness to non-Western religions and philosophies and herbal 'smart drinks' would lead the way to a technological communion with nature, thus earning the 1988-9 rise of rave culture
in the UK the nickname of 'the second summer of love'.
For Svich, the staging for this modern incarnation of the ancient Greek myth emerges directly from a fusion of various elements from youth and rave cultures
and allows a critique that blends its timelessness (the Greek narrative) with its contemporaneity (Latin America, a rave).
, as it existed in Southern Ontario in the mid to late 1990s, was a largely middle class culture of youth whose members were renowned for their interest in computer-generated dance music, attendance at all-night dance parties and, in many cases, amphetamine drugs.
His work is influenced by anthropology as well as rave culture
This dismissal, as well as their evident distaste for electronic music, prevents the two from considering techno music and rave culture
in any sort of musical or historical context, which, along with other more theoretical issues to be discussed below, makes a balanced conclusion about the nature of the event virtually impossible for the two authors to achieve.
Similarly dynamic is the art of Australian contemporary artist Mathieu Gallois, which Anthony Gardner (Fine Arts) reads parallel to rave culture
through the lens of 'virtuality'.
Previous work on rave culture
is discussed in this context.
Members of the '6os counterculture are all grown up, and now youth rave culture
is the latest target.
Perils of abortion, homosexuality, rave culture
and more are among the "horrors" illustrated in this annual live Texas spook-show.
The rave culture
is one in which drug use not only exists, but is encouraged.