from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. Plural form of folk.
- n. The members of one's household; especially one's parents and immediate family.
- n. People in general; everybody or anybody.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. your parents
- n. people in general (often used in the plural)
Sorry, no etymologies found.
So our main message to folks is to shelter in place, is to stay where they are.
If you really want to make me feel at home, you could come back later, after your folks is asleep, and cuddle up here with me for a bit, so's I'm not so lonesome.
Of course, she loved Uncle Jim best of what she called folks -- but Prince Quippi was big and brown and handsome; and, strangely enough, the only kind of letter he could read from her was in a flower.
Tell Jack Gladny if you see him his folks is all well & is getting along with his Crop very well.
GuyCybershy: Whenever a pudit uses the word "folks", you know you
SEAL folks is the use of Navy terminology concerning MOS vs. NEC.
Then have 50 folks from the TV audience chosen to play with the robot remotely, maybe a robot war against the show winner ...
Seems like for the CxP fiasco, the main folks involved are Cook, Hanley, and a somebody else (can't remember the name) maybe from JSC - like a software guy or something?
That folks, is a tactic out of their playbook to try to divide us, if y'all haven't figured that one out yet.
He can't raise folks from the Dead, he can't create anything (tangible), he is just an officious dude in an expensive suit who is very very good at looking out for himself.
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