This chapter examines the definitions of the concepts of crime and deviance in different Lithuanian Soviet generations. It reveals the different norms each of these generations internalised, and their views, attitudes and experiences towards crime and deviance. The chapter highlights the considerable differences in how the generations born in 1918–1940, 1940–1970 and 1970–1980 defined deviance. Differences are also highlighted in their perceptions and experiences of safety, their attitudes towards crime and their perceptions of crime rates. The research is based on archival sources, statistical data on crime rates, diaries, memoirs and semi-structured interviews.