Note: these 'words' (valid or invalid) are all the permutations of the word folk. These words are obtained by scrambling the letters in folk.
Definitions and meaning of folk
vok, volk, volke (dialectal)
From Middle Englishfolk, from Old Englishfolc, from Proto-Germanic*fulką, from Proto-Indo-European*pl̥h₁-gós, from *pleh₁-(“to fill”). Cognate with GermanVolk, Dutchvolk, Swedishfolk and Danishfolk. Doublet of volk.
(Received Pronunciation) IPA(key): /fəʊk/
(General American) IPA(key): /foʊk/
folk (not comparable)
Of or pertaining to the inhabitants of a land, their culture, tradition, or history.
Of or pertaining to common people as opposed to ruling classes or elites.
(architecture) Of or related to local building materials and styles.
Believed or transmitted by the common people; not academically correct or rigorous.
(archaic) A grouping of smaller peoples or tribes as a nation.
J. R. Green
The organization of each folk, as such, sprang mainly from war.
The inhabitants of a region, especially the native inhabitants.
1907, Race Prejudice, Jean Finot, page 251:
We thus arrive at a most unexpected imbroglio. The French have become a Germanic folk and the Germanic folk have become Gaulish!
(plural only, plural: folks) One’s relatives, especially one’s parents.
(music) Folk music.
(plural only) People in general.
(plural only) A particular group of people.
"folk" in Raymond Williams, Keywords (revised), 1983, Fontana Press, page 136.