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Related to satirizing: satirist, Satirised
See: imitate, jape, mock
References in periodicals archive ?
Gelitin's assembly line seemed both to occupy this state more fully than most current art, and to come close to satirizing it--or at the very least injected the model with a sense of irreverent wit it often lacks.
In 1935 he had a huge success with a comic ballet satirizing Western capitalism, Three Fat Men.
Satirizing the faults of established society, Outbound includes such unusual institutions as the Hunters for Jesus, the Bravado Arts Festival, and the Tri-County Mini-Storage Convention caught up in the midst of Charleston's sudden islandization.
City council meetings are opened with readings from Bertrand Russell, Mark Twain and Robert Ingersoll satirizing religion.
They brim with malice or at least delicious glee in satirizing a tiny, insular world that's melodramatic and over-the-top.
After a short sequence satirizing an "American Idol"-like quest for the best accountant, Masuda and Sale even got the chance to take an on-screen bow during the festivities.
In one of several scenes satirizing platonic love, Peg prosecutes the usurer Get-All for child support, claiming he impregnated her through "an incorporeal motion" (179).
The Rube Goldberg Machine Contest is named after the Pulitzer Prize-winning artist Rube Goldberg, who was famous for satirizing new technologies, and is devoted to bringing his cartoon "inventions" to life.
The Columnist may not be the Gettysburg Address, but it comes closer to perfectly satirizing a certain Washington type than anything else I've read.
So, in many ways, the Halifax-based production company is producing a show satirizing itself.
More to the point, can a madcap romantic comedy about Cinderella and Juliet bemuse and entertain us while simultaneously satirizing a pop culture that idolizes and consumes celebrities?
He wrote a number of other plays for a wider public; these include Malzenstwo z kalendarza (1766; "Marriage by the Calendar"), which ridicules ignorance and superstition and is usually considered his best work, and Czary (1774; "Sorcery"), also satirizing superstition.