Ugoslav floor lamps Romanian walls and Czechoslovak crockery. With the advent of zero in Russia, they start talking about demonstrative luxury among the wealthy segments of the population. But ordinary residents also sought to buy new things, keeping old phones, boots and dresses that had serv their time. “The same Komsomolskaya Pravda, wrote in Soviet times that wanting jeans is immorality, materialism, mining and so on. Therefore, the well-being that descend on us in the 2000s, it seems to me, was of a therapeutic nature. and at least a little bit, damn it, “walk on Louboutins,” psychologist Lyudmila Petranovskaya said in an interview.
The life of previous generations and ridicule
At the same time the myth of a new cultural Slovenia Phone Number List everyday life” has taken root in modern Russia. Culturologist and curator of ucational projects Olga Rubtsova explains that he has become a marker of a certain status of the new creative intelligentsia, hipsters and the creative class. Representatives of these groups notice the strangeness the so-call “grandmother’s option” – dusty walls, plump sofas, plastic flowers in vases and mezzanines, clogg with supplies for the winter and a balcony with a bicycle and sls. clothes, many older Russians live in the concept of forc and unreflect zero waste.
This part of us got out of the ghetto
Children wear clothes for older siblings, families use fantasy to fit objects and furniture into a small living space, old people prepare pickles for the winter BT Lists housewives try to give a second life to things like plastic bags or cans (in the era of coronavirus, the latter came to disposable mical masks). Both now and in the 90s, consumers tri to go to the store with a rag bag and not throw away clothes, but repair them or give them to others. But if now it is done by those who reflect because of the eco-footprint, then they us to do it in an attempt to save money.