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15.
Irish, word for fun or a good time, can also be used in conjuction with bad to give bad craic, obviously the opposite of good craic.
Whats the craic?
Was it good craic?
Thats bad craic.
by Joseph Ward June 12, 2004
49 73
 
16.
It means "Whats up" or "How are you going". Most commonly a phrase used in Northern Ireland.
Jackie: "Alright mates, whats the craic?"
Paul: "Not a big pile lad, what about yourself"
by naaathan September 22, 2007
6 34
 
17.
.The craic (pron. "crack") is the feng shui of a se’siun. It is the combination of the music, the drink, the conversations, the spirit of the surroundings, and trying to make headway with people of the opposite sex. The craic is what drives all emotion and music that comes from the soul.
"How's the craic going?"
by amy March 10, 2004
63 94
 
18.
'Craic' is the Irish version of the English word 'crack' and means 'fun'. When used by Irish people it is usually given a faux-Erse spelling.
"What's the craic, hah?"
by Offramp June 19, 2006
24 71
 
19.
There are many different forms of craic, the highest of which is deserving of a capital C. The Craic, as we know it, is the purest form, and is in fact practised by very few people, even in Ireland. Its lesser but vastly more popular cousin is known to some as Mastercard craic, or Mastercraic, for short, but the superiority suggested by its name is unfounded. It is often identified with bhodrhans, Guinness, and thick woolen jumpers. Americans in particular are very fond of this parody of Craic, much to the chagrin of all true Good Men of Craic. It is well documented that women in general are No Craic.
In the name of Craic...
Be a bit of Craic and buy a drink.
When you asked that girl was she going the Hard Way, that was some Craic.
by McCraickin January 17, 2005
27 87
 
20.
to have a good time/light hearted banter/gossip. Although found in the ulster scots language its origins lie deep in old english.
craic was 90! she's a cracker that wee doll!
by ulster fry August 08, 2003
55 133