In Learning to Labour Paul Willis chronicles the world of a group of working class youth in 1970s England. Willis shows how their resistance to everything school stands for condemns them to the life in the lower working class that is the source of their despair about the chance for social mobility that school could promise.
See H&H pp. 122ff.
“Generalized and personalized opposition to authority” (122.1)
A “style” expressed as the “Inversion of the usual values held up by authority such a diligence, deference, and respect” (123.7-8)