Sure! After World War II, there was a new phrase that appeared that was originally coined by Leslie Allen Paul: "angry young men." Basically, these were English men (usually of the working classes) who wrote for a living; however, their writing had quite a few common traits: anger, protest, and rebellion of some sort.
Usually disillusioned with British society, Jimmy of Look Back in Anger by John Osborne fits the description of an "angry young man" perfectly. In fact, anger is the main theme, of course. Jimmy is continually described as being both "helpless" and "angry." Jimmy always blames his friends and his society for his own failures. He feels that, due to his college education, he should have more going for him, but Jimmy doesn't and blames it on everyone but himself.
You see I learnt at an early age what it was to be angry - angry and helpless. And I can never forget it. I knew more about - love... betrayal... and death, when I was ten years old than you will probably ever know in your life.
As a result of his own failures, Jimmy is angry as he sells inexpensive candy at the market. Another way that Jimmy fits into the "angry young man" category is his hatred of Alison's relatives. Alison, of course, has upper-class roots. Anyone in the "angry young man" movement, due to their low social class, would be "required" to dislike anyone of upper-class heritage.
In conclusion, it's important to note that it is class conflict that defines the "Angry Young Man" movement. Jimmy helps exemplify that movement, therefore, the story Look Back in Anger by John Osborne fits the bill perfectly.