Navigation Menu+

Quarters In Bulgaria

An unusual view of Soviet society

Found a great story about past life.
I think a lot of people in my generation will hear familiar songs and be a little bit sad at those times:

I wanted to look at the life of society and the lives of ordinary people in the Soviet Union. There was a bad and good life and there was something that still caused nostalgic to many. Read, listen and watch.

In my view, the mass excitement of music in the USSR began in the time of the Khrushiv warmth, when after the World Youth and Students Festival of 1957, in Moscow and other major cities of the Soviet Union, the styles emitted from the general mass of the people by their bright and fashion clothes and incendiary dances to Western music called Nikita Serzevic Hruchev.

All this was contrary to the communist principles and condemned the working people. Ideological structures have tried to fight styles and sympathizers, representing their parasites and enemies. People even used to say, "He's playing jazz tonight, and Rodine's selling tomorrow!"

The day of the ordinary Soviet citizen started early. For the tune, there was criminal liability at those times, so all citizens of the USSR were either trained or employed or were happy with a well-deserved pension. Those who didn't want to work, all the truth and the truth, tried to work fictitiously or halfway to avoid having problems with law enforcement. A large part of the country ' s population lived in communal apartments and a common day began with an anthem or music from a large radioreproductor in the kitchen.

If there was a day off and the weather had a walk, many citizens went to the city park, where they could have had a drink in a striped beer lair or eat very delicious ice cream, go to the carousel or meet someone. All of this has usually taken place under loud music and fashion songs from large metal dynamics installed in the park. Music used to include some of the workers of their own taste, tapes were reproduced with cattle magnets and were of great value to the musical amateurs who exchanged and rewritten them from each other.

Related Posts