from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • n. Plural form of folker.


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • While some Brit folkers are going back to basics, Beth Jeans Houghton is piling it on, with glamour, theatricality and big wigs.

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  • Undoubtedly there remain deep red corners in the state, especially to the west where I have many folkers, but the eastern more-urban side tends to go Dem/left when feeling more sensible.

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  • The forefarther folkers for a prize of two peaches with

    Finnegans Wake

  • With our best youlldied greedings to Pep and Memmy and the old folkers below and beyant, wishing them all very merry Incar-nations in this land of the livvey and plenty of preprosperousness through their coming new yonks from jake, jack and little sousoucie

    Finnegans Wake

  • A little local venue and two cool anti-folkers within mingling distance?

    Gig in May

  • Plus: music from electronic pioneer Bruce Haack, indie folkers Alexi Murdoch and James Vincent McMorrow, and psych-rock duo

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  • I have no preferred pronunciation here, pippa, because no matter how you choose to pronounce it - folkers or fockers - it gives me JOY INAPPROPRIATE AND IMMEASURABLE.

    beyond the pale

  • They worked really well as an opener for prog-folkers The Decemberists 'recent tour, and I'm sure they'll rip the nut sacks off a few punters on their upcoming warm up spots for The Cribs and The Mess Hall on their respective national tours.

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  • Musical guests include folkers Victoria and the Spaeth Cadets, dance and poetry from Dragoness, southern fried rockers Dolly Trolly and a surprise, unlisted band.

    The Clog

  • Here is his info for all of the ThugLifeArmy. com hip hop folkers.


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