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What are some things that people graduating high school in the 2020s will never understand?
I’m not sure if the high schoolers today would never understand, but I can think of a few things t might have trouble imagining. For example, we were not allowed, under any circumstances to wear slacks in school, even during physical education classes. If the snow was knee deep, we had to wear slacks to school, but then we had to change into our skirts before we were allowed into class. If you ever see a movie that is set in the 1950s or 1960s that shows girls in slacks, then someone did not do enough homework. For physical education, on the other hand, we were ONLY allowed to wear shorts, even when we had to run outside in the winter - go figure. By the 60s, kids in junior high almost never wore socks - it was nylon stockings or nothing (except that nothing wasn’t allowed). When you got a tear or a run in your stockings, you still kept on wearing them. You just patched the run with nail polish to stop it from getting bigger. So elegant! Child abuse. you did not tell the authorities. Once a boy in my school had his arm broken by his father, but as far as I know, there were no repercussions. I knew other kids who had suffered various forms of physical abuse, but t didn’t “tell” on their parents. Sometimes this was because you just didn’t “tell” on people. It just wasn’t done. You couldn’t embarrass your family. However, there were also a number of very practical reasons you kept your mouth shut. If you caused your father to be arrested, your mother might not be able to support you and your siblings by herself. When that happened, you would go into “the system”, where you might wind up in a series of foster homes, or even in a reformatory if there weren’t enough homes willing to take you in. Particularly in the the sixties, parents also sometimes disowned their children, leaving them with no means of support. When that happened, the kids sometimes formed “communes” in order to survive. This was the flip side of the “nice” fifties and the “swinging sixties”, but you did NOT complain to the police or to a social worker. Interracial relations. in the fifties and sixties, having a close friend of another race could bring a lot of problems, and dating or marrying someone of another race could have your elders talking about sending you to a psychiatrist. This is not an exaggeration. I once came across a book on marriage and families stating that anyone who wanted to date or marry a person of another race was “probably too immature to marry anyone.” Girls were often threatened with violence if t wanted to date boys of other racial groups, and boys were also informed, in no uncertain terms, that t were endangering their futures by choosing “the wrong people” to socialize with. These feelings were rarely voiced outside the privacy of the family home, but t were at least part of the reason kids were reluctant to socialize with schoolmates of other racial or ethnic groups. Homosexuality, transsexualism and bisexuality. even a hint of this could ruin the reputation of your whole family. In high school, you carefully avoided talking about it, except as the butt of a joke. And t wonder why we finally cut loose.
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The same fear that kept us from discussing things and talking about them with one another, was the same fear that led to the censorship of sexuality in the media. Nowadays, it seems impossible to avoid talking about sexuality in all circumstances. When we read about an event like the Paris terrorist attacks, we are quick to discuss anything related whatsoever. Whether it is about Donald Glover’s character, or the fashion of the time, or any way in which the media depicts the event. All these conversations, including debates between friends and within the social circles of our families, turn into a conversation about the events that took place back on 9/11 in New York. The same things will happen when there is a hurricane, or a terrorist act anywhere in the world. It’s all so normal, now’we don’t talk about it much anymore.