Counterculture was a term coined by British writer Robert Anton Wilson in the late 1960s, in a popular book he co-authored, The Red Pill.
The term refers to a subculture of women who believe that women are superior to men.
Wilson wrote that women who participated in the counterculture were more assertive, independent, and independent-minded than other women.
This led some to think that the countercultural trend was rooted in an inherent superiority complex.
But counterculture, in this context, is defined as a subset of the alternative culture, or culture of resistance.
The term has since become shorthand for a collection of movements that have defied societal norms and ideologies, from hip hop to punk to the punk rocker movement.
A counterculture is an expression of the resistance to the mainstream, while a counterculture includes people who identify with the counter-culture but reject mainstream norms.
The counterculture movement is not new, and it has influenced numerous other forms of alternative culture.
For example, punk rock, a punk band that emerged in the 1960s and 1970s, and its sister movement, the alternative rock, are also considered countercultural.
The first punk band was The Sex Pistols, formed in 1965.
The word counterculture came into use in the 1990s, as the internet revolution disrupted traditional forms of communication.
But the term has also become a catch-all term for the broad range of cultural trends that emerged during this period.
These include the punk and alternative music genres that began in the early 2000s, including hip hop, alternative rock and electronic music.
The new counterculture also includes artists like The Killers, the Pixies and the Sex Pistoles, among others.
The Counterculture Movement has also been described as a “political movement” by its adherents, a term that is often used to describe the radical left.
However, in terms of counterculture as a whole, the term is also used to define a diverse collection of groups and movements that reject mainstream social norms.
In addition to being an alternative to traditional society, the counter culture movement also has the potential to disrupt the status quo, as evidenced by the rise of social media platforms such as Instagram, Facebook, YouTube and Twitter.
According to a recent Pew Research Center study, more than one in four Americans now have at least one social media account, up from 2 percent in 2008.
In many ways, counterculture has a unique place in American culture.
But it is also a term to be avoided if one is to understand and appreciate the counter cultural movement.