adjective Date: 1938 folklikefolkishness noun

New Collegiate Dictionary. 2001.

Look at other dictionaries:

  • Folkish — may refer to: * folk in the sense of the common people; traditional, unsophisticated , see folk culture, rural. *the völkisch movement of German ethnic nationalism. *an ethnocentric current in Germanic neopaganism, see neo völkisch *the pre… …   Wikipedia

  • folkish — folkishness, n. /foh kish/, adj. 1. of or resembling the common people: folkish crafts. 2. resembling or based on folklore, folk music, or folk dances: a violin concerto that is strongly folkish. Also, folklike /fohk luyk /. [1935 40; FOLK +… …   Universalium

  • folkish — adjective In the style of folk music Syn: folky …   Wiktionary

  • folkish — adjective 1》 characteristic of ordinary people or traditional culture. 2》 resembling folk music …   English new terms dictionary

  • folkish — folk·ish …   English syllables

  • folkish — adj. of the common people; traditional, unsophisticated …   Useful english dictionary

  • Neopaganism in German-speaking Europe — Neopaganism (Neuheidentum) in German speaking Europe has since its emergence in the 1970s diversified into a wide array of traditions, particularly during the New Age boom of the 1980s. Schmid (2006) distinguishes four main currents: Celtic… …   Wikipedia

  • Germanic Neopaganism — Ásatrú redirects here. For other uses, see Ásatrú (disambiguation). A Heathen altar for household worship in Gothenburg, Sweden. The painted tablet on the back depicts Sunna, the two larger wooden idols Odin (left) and Frey (right), in front of… …   Wikipedia

  • International Asatru-Odinic Alliance — The International Asatru Odinic Alliance (1997 2002) was an Ásatrú [ [ ASATRU (Norse Heathenism) ] ] religious association formed by the Asatru Alliance, the Asatru Folk Assembly, and the Odinic Rite in …   Wikipedia

  • Neopaganism in the United States — is represented by widely different movements and organizations. The largest Neopagan religion is Wicca, followed by Neodruidism. Both of these religions were introduced during the 1950s from Great Britain. Germanic Neopaganism and Kemetism… …   Wikipedia

Share the article and excerpts

Direct link
Do a right-click on the link above
and select “Copy Link”