This is a little hard to get an answer for, there are so many that there would be no way around it. Many things were popular – most of them are now considered “fancy”. But they are all popular for an important reason. First and foremost they were not as inexpensive as the cheaper goods of today – so the consumer was more likely to pay more for the items.
The majority of products popular in the 1920’s were made on small family farms. These are now largely gone, but still some exist which were originally grown or grown on family farms.
There was also an explosion of new inventions in the 1920’s. For example:
The “Duck and Cover” type coat was popular at the time – as opposed, to the simple “coat of trousers” that Americans were in the habit of wearing at the time.
The invention of the airless shoe. I think it is amazing that this was not commercially available at the time.
The sewing machine.
In fact you could say that at the time, you were able to buy a “man’s home.” This is a good thing when you think about it, but some items did not get as much exposure to the average American.
The fact that some people, especially young men, preferred a certain style of dress, can be seen in the popular fashion magazines of the time – you can now visit several of these sites. Many of these had articles where young men dressed as a couple or as a woman, etc. etc. So when they did fashion magazine reviews of 1920’s fashion, they would often recommend that certain things be worn – usually just for some fun and not to look good.
The “hippie” movement
The hippie movement was a new wave of social upheaval, that began in 1966 with the release of the book “Wise Enough to Heal” by William S. Burroughs. Burroughs was well known for his nihilism and nihilism was one of his major influences.
Burroughs had recently died about 5 years earlier, and by that time the counterculture movement had gained a lot of traction as well. By 1966 the hippie movement was all but exhausted by the time the album “Easy Rider” was released. The mainstream music industry and the people of the mainstream were far more interested in their own self esteem and popularity than in seeing the mainstream music industry evolve and change.
The hippies were the perfect storm. This movement
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