There's not a lot we can do about the lost generation but we can about future generations.
What does TLG stand for?
TLG stands for The Lost Generation
This definition appears very frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Slang/chat, popular culture
See other definitions of TLG
We have 64 other meanings of TLG in our Acronym Attic
- Technical Liaison Group
- Technology Law Group, LLC (Washington, DC and Oklahoma City, OK)
- Technology Learning Group (Bellevue, WA)
- The Last Guardian (video game)
- The LEGO Group
- The Lighthouse Group (various locations)
- The Little Gym (Oakville, ON, Canada)
- The Living God
- The Livingston Group LLC (Washington, DC)
- The Lone Gunmen
- The Lost Guys (Counter-Strike Clan)
- The Loyalty Group (California)
- Thesaurus Linguae Graecae (project, UC Irvine, California)
- Thin Light Glass (eyeglass)
- Through the Looking Glass
- Tianjin Licorne Garments (China)
- Traffic Load Generator
- Two-Level Grammar
- Thailand Ladies Golf Association (Bangkok, Thailand)
- Traditional and Local Government Affairs (South Africa)
Samples in periodicals archive:
In my opinion, the start of the lost generations goes back to the times of Margaret Thatcher and John Major when the Conservative Government created massive unemployment throughout Wales - and it is still causing havoc and stress today.
Almost all of the literary greats of the Lost Generation appear in some way in her letters.
Randolph Bourne, the Young Intellectuals, the Lost Generation, The Student Nonviolent Coordinating Committee, Students for a Democratic Society, Abbie Hoffman, the Yippies, and Generation X all were enfolded within a discourse that constituted them as units and framed their activity in relation to both tradition and creativity.
the repeated inventory of shattered ideals, and the laments about the mud in moral currents, which so obsessed the Lost Generation, do not concern young people today.
In Mr Blair, the Lost Generation has found a true leader and champion.
Despite radically different perspectives on the interbellum period, Malcolm Cowley's A Second Flowering: Works and Days of the Lost Generation (1973), Frederick J.