folklike

folklike

(ˈfəʊkˌlaɪk)
adj
(Peoples) of the nature of folk
References in periodicals archive ?
8 and 9) focuses on the "Anglophone Haydn," which--paradoxically--at first proved a Croatian one: William Henry Hadow's acceptance of Franjo Ksaver Kuhac's arguments about the composer's Croatian ancestry and its direct influence on the folklike features of his works seemed of great relevance for most contemporaries, whether they welcomed this train of thought or countered it in every possible way.
This vibrant symphony is full of folklike colour and glorious melodies and makes an ideal introduction to Mahler's work.
The actor in the 2007 video Home 2 by Swiss artist Olaf Breuning is daringly folklike.
Lucy McLauchlan, a member of Birmingham collective Beat 13, will be adorning the gallery walls with her folklike, psychedelic motifs in her signature monochrome palette.
The first is delicate and atmospheric; the second is a folklike serenade; and the third is quiet but carries interior drama in the vocal lines that illustrate speech rhythms.
The new Berlin feels like a flesh country," says Olaf Hajek, a gay Berlin artist whose retro folklike paintings--more pretty than iconoclastic--signal the city's indifference to firm artistic boundaries.
The second movement scherzo Allegro has a vigorous momentum; the slow Andante is as sweet and hushed as anything one could dream of; and the finale, with its folklike gypsy melodies, skips merrily along until reaching the work's familiar signature tune.
In these five songs of ultimate heartbreak, based on poems by Friedrich Ruckert, Mahler traces the feelings of bereaved parents in his characteristic fashion - with lush strings evocatively set against brasses braying folklike figurations, eerie percussion interludes and haunting woodwind motifs.
Beethoven's symphony employs catchy folklike melodies and a cheerful countenance to describe a bubbling brook, country dances, a thunderstorm and the like.
In the 1960s, many folk musicians began writing their own songs in a folklike idiom.
Even when MacNeil praises Saracini's folklike setting of a Virginia Andreini poem for its cultivated simplicity, its avoidance of painting either text or feeling, she weakens her own point by subsequently remarking that "many canzonettas run the risk of banality, as the musician repeats musical material over and over again.
9] Among his contemporary "sweatshop poets," Edelstadt, Winchevsky, and Rosenfeld, Yeohash stands out as an elegant lyricist, "caught," as Irving Howe writes, "between the clashing impulses of traditional folklike song and modem idiosyncratic speech.