If you listen closely, contemporary creationists talk less theologians and more like caricatures of left-wing cultural theorists.
On television, real housewives, basketball wives, and assorted other caricatures all strut forth baring cleavage.
The only other anti-Nazi caricatures to appear during the Third Reich were those that were published abroad.
People—at least those who matter—usually are more complicated than their caricatures.
You always saw her talent shining through cracks in the stereotypes and caricatures she was handed to play.
No. 25 is another of the caricatures of photography in its early days by "Cuthbert Bede," and very funny it is.
In this case it took the shape of my caricatures of the Royal Academy, 1889.
They were not caricatures, as one might suppose, but rural scenes à la Watteau, and allegorical subjects.
"No, I have never seen any French caricatures," she answered.
In the description of his caricatures which follow, we shall indicate the designs which belong to this class with an asterisk.
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.