Translation of folklore in Spanish:


folklore, n.

Pronunciation /ˈfoʊklɔr//ˈfəʊklɔː/


  • 1

    folklore masculine
    (medicine/remedy) (before noun) popular
    • A number of essays are especially relevant for folklore studies.
    • The brass band played traditional army marches as well as folklore motifs and jazz pieces.
    • Some jingles have entered the folklore of the nation.
    • I can save the researchers many years of time by passing on the folklore of the area.
    • Both have collected folklore from Bab for the past three decades.
    • The official figure was fifteen rebels dead, but later local folklore had it as high as seventy.
    • Here he encouraged students to collect folklore from their home communities and established an archive for the material.
    • The folklore festival and training camp for children is full of activities that connect them with the past.
    • The first concerns social historians' attitudes towards the folklore corpus.
    • Such political implications in popular culture suggest a direction of considerable importance for feminism and for folklore studies.
    • The folklore corpus has been used by historians and anthropologists alike as a historical source.
    • So there's a lot of folklore surrounding the notion of flu shots making you sick.
    • Today, he is largely forgotten as a folklore collector and his publications are little known or read.
    • Social investigators concentrated on the social problems of the south, whereas folklore collectors often focused on the north.
    • Her Artwork is informed by an interest in the folklore traditions associated with landscape.
    • Anne has been collecting stories and information from old people for the folklore collection.
    • Myth, folklore and inaccuracy cloud this event, yet it still has the potency to cause controversy.
    • Much of the international folklore scholarship in those years was conducted in German.
    • The time is the 1920s, and Hurston the character is in town to collect local folklore.
    • Ancient folklore has it that even Setanta was legless more than once.