The role of the church is, quite properly, examined, but care has been taken not to caricature what happened.
Their increased influence in the party permitted the Republican Party to caricature the Democrats as appeasers.
This lovwly little image of an island was painted at about the same time as his boxers, and also has a note of caricature.
Only outsiders who caricature Israel as a right-wing garrison state were surprised.
Kosove says the role of “some Southern Christian Bible-thumping do-gooder” read like a caricature to her.
Since you will force me to tell it, a caricature of——Yourself, sir.
caricature, by the way, is a branch of Georgian Art which M. Rouquet neglects.
His chief gift to caricature is his unprecedented development of the narrative quality in pictorial art.
This caricature of me had just appeared, and had been the delight of idle folks.
The very curious misereres in the church of Ludlow, in Shropshire, present the caricature reproduced in our cut No. 67.
1748 (figurative), 1750 (literal), from French caricature (18c.), from Italian caricatura "satirical picture; an exaggeration," literally "an overloading," from caricare "to load, exaggerate," from Vulgar Latin carricare "to load a car" (see charge (v.)). The Italian form had been used in English from 1680s and was common 18c.
1749, from caricature (n.). Related: Caricatured; caricaturing.
In art or literature, portrayal of an individual or thing that exaggerates and distorts prominent characteristics so as to make them appear ridiculous. Caricature is commonly a medium for satire.