- 1 also(folks pl)1.1 (people) [colloquial/familiar] gente (f) some folk(s) are never satisfied hay gente que nunca se queda conforme young/city folk(s) gente joven/de la ciudad it was full of old folk(s) estaba lleno de viejos you folks ustedes, vosotros (Esp) hi folks! hola ¿qué tal? [familiar/colloquial]More example sentences
More example sentences1.2
- There was a general feeling amongst folk who hadn't been faced with this situation before; they were stunned.
- I might be wrong but folk of my generation are probably Apple's prime audience.
- I suppose it also had to do with the fact that my parents were messy folk, something of which I was deeply ashamed.
(folks pl)(esp AmE) [colloquial/familiar], (relatives) familia (f); (parents) padres (mpl), viejos (mpl) [familiar/colloquial]More example sentences
- The Soul of Man Under Socialism, folks, looks a lot better than it does under ten feet of sewage-filled water.
- I think we've located another point in our musical journey here, folks.
- A fair amount of the traditional old machete gardening was in order - it's more fun than it looks, folks!
- Help your friends move, invite your folks to live with you, go out of your way to help someone with their homework, and so on.
- Now I understand that my folks must have saved me from death hundreds of times without even thinking twice about it.
- My folks never took my instruments away or forbade me to play a gig.
- 3 u [Mus] folk (m)More example sentences
- Their music is a mixture of Eastern European folk, gypsy, techno and American jazz.
- She plays steel, slide and acoustic guitar, mandolin and body percussion - her music crossing boundaries through folk, country and reggae.
- Off The Rails will also be playing rock, reggae, jazz, folk, samba, blues and world music-influenced songs.
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