A young person, usually between the ages of 16-30, who has a particular love for folk music and country lifestyle. Sometimes referred to as a less-mainstream hipster, this kind of youngster has a keen love for banjos and mandolin. Usually can be found reading Steinbeck, drinking Foster's beer, and smoking cheap cigarettes. The women tend to have a more boy-ish hipster style, but can also be found with worn out white Converse and an Adidas T-shirt with sleeves rolled up to the shoulder. Will probably be daunting a pixie cut of a flat color, or long, wavy un-brushed hair. Men can be found sporting facial hair from a little scruff to a full on mountain-man beard. Clothing is typically channeling a 1930's/Great Depression feel, with vests, paper boy caps, skinny pants, and a belt buckle. More urban folksters can also be seen wearing flannel shirts and Urban Outfitter V-necks. Music taste consists of that of Laura Marling, Johnny Flynn, Mumford & Sons, Noah & the Whale, The Apache Relay, etc... When asked, most folksters will say their favorite music genre is nu-folk.
Kid 1: Why are you playing a banjo, do you think you're some kind of hipster who loves musical instruments usually seen as red-neck?
Kid 2: No, I love folk music.
Kid 1: Oh, you're a folkster! My apologies.
To partake in a yellow dock is to add hard liquor or spirits to an already alcoholic mixed beverage. The result of which is typically an extreme and more expedient level of intoxication. Common combinations include vodka with Palm Bays, Smirnoff Ice, Twisted Teas or other coolers. Experimentation with other combinations has mixed results (pun intended).
1. She kept adding more vodka to her Palm Bay; she was yellow docking hard.
2. I yellow docked last night and don't remember a thing.
3. Last night was a code Blue Fox Red; those yellow docks hit me hard.