Inside look

Inside look

Inside look

Inside look

10 Classic Slang Words From the 1970s We Forgot About

Boogie: Derived from the boogie-woogie style of music, "boogie" in the '70s meant to dance to funky music, often used in the context of letting loose and having a good time at a party or club.

Can You Dig It?: A phrase that essentially means "Do you understand?" or "Do you agree?" It was widely used to ensure consensus or shared excitement about an idea or plan.

Far Out: Used to express amazement or approval, "far out" was the '70s way of saying something was unbelievable, cool, or impressive.

Groovy: Another term for something that's cool or excellent. "Groovy" was initially rooted in the music scene but quickly became a way to describe anything that was trendy or fashionable.

Keep on Truckin': Inspired by a comic strip, this phrase became a general encouragement to keep going or persevere, despite challenges.

Lay It On Me: A way of asking someone to speak their mind or deliver news. It was a casual and direct way of inviting someone to share information or their opinion.

Peace Out: A farewell gesture that was more than just a goodbye; it was a wish for peace. It reflected the era's anti-war sentiment and the broader cultural movement towards peace and love.

Psychedelic: Originally used to describe the effects of hallucinogenic drugs, the term broadened to represent anything that was wildly colorful, patterned, or mind-bending, capturing the era's love for all things vivid and extraordinary.

Right On: An affirmation that showed strong agreement or support for what someone was saying. "Right on" was a way to express solidarity or approval, often used in political or social contexts.

Sock It To Me: Popularized by the television show "Rowan & Martin's Laugh-In," this phrase meant "give it to me" or "let me have it," often used in a humorous or light-hearted manner to invite jest, criticism, or even flirtation.

Marky Park from Hypebeast



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