Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- Of or pertaining to folk-lore.
- adj. Of, pertaining to, or having the character of folklore.
- folklore + -ic (Wiktionary)
“Little, Big by John Crowley: a fantasy classic rich in folkloric wisdom”
“It concerns the role of women in folkloric stories and, although it is not a book about writing, it has certainly had a profound influence on the way I think and the way I shape a story.”
“After recording a set of her native Czech folk songs in 2002, Ms. Topferova went on to record three acclaimed albums of original compositions that drew upon such acoustic Latin American folkloric traditions as Cuban bolero, Spanish flamenco and Andes protest songs.”
“Lawrence Pietroni has created two uniquely alluring charactersRuby and Isaand spins a story that feels mythical or folkloric, that is driven by a mystery, throbs with tension, and ends in conflagration.”
“When the speech prompted outcry from the Vatican, Berlusconi dismissed Gaddafi's behaviour as merely "folkloric".”
“But what is harder to cope with is a situation in which this kind of folkloric, David-and-Goliath pattern is not really applicable.”
“It seems to be that the various social/political movements of that era relied more on “mendelism” or even “lamarckianism” or just simply the kind of folkloric beliefs about “blood lines”.”
“And why this project appealed to me was because Ray's music is really kind of folkloric, you know?”
“The style is also characterized by costumes derived from many "folkloric" sources and is often composed of large tiered skirts, a short choli often with a plunging neckline, a visible bra decorated with coins and textiles, turbaned head, hip scarf with yarn tassles or fringe, and a heavy layering of oxidized silver jewelry.”
“The style is also characterized by costumes derived from many "folkloric" sources and is often composed of large tiered skirts,”
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