Definitions for Polkaˈpoʊl kə, ˈpoʊ kə
This page provides all possible meanings and translations of the word Polka
music performed for dancing the polka
a Bohemian dance with 3 steps and a hop in fast time
dance a polka
A lively dance originating in Bohemia.
The music for this dance.
To dance the polka.
Origin: polka, variant of půlka as in "half-step".
a dance of Polish origin, but now common everywhere. It is performed by two persons in common time
a lively Bohemian or Polish dance tune in 2-4 measure, with the third quaver accented
Origin: [Pol. Polka a Polish woman: cf. F. & G. polka.]
The polka is a Central European dance and also a genre of dance music familiar throughout Europe and the Americas. It originated in the middle of the 19th century in Bohemia. Polka is still a popular genre of folk music in many European countries and is performed by folk artists in Poland, Latvia, Lithuania, Czech Republic, Netherlands, Croatia, Slovenia, Germany, Hungary, Austria, Switzerland, Italy, Ukraine, Belarus, Russia and Slovakia. Local varieties of this dance are also found in the Nordic countries, United Kingdom, Republic of Ireland, Latin America, and in the United States.
Sample Sentences & Example Usage
Jennifer Lawrence has a little skin problem. A little rough with the skin. I don't quite get it, little polka-dots all over the place.
/ I never got to be myself'cause to myself / I always was, Black Stacey, in polka dots and Paisley... you thought it wouldn't phase me but it did'cause I was just a kid... I never got to be myself'cause to myself I always was' Black Stacey'.
Translations for Polka
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