According to the caricaturist, Thomas Rowlandson, chaos ensues.
They reveal him as a talented cartoonist and caricaturist, reminiscent of Ralph Steadman and Edward Gorey.
It seems to me that Bellows was most successful when he worked basically as a caricaturist, under the influence of Daumier.
All these little things help to 'mark' the man for the caricaturist.
In that case, I say, the caricaturist's work is already done.
Rarely, indeed, does a German caricaturist presume to meddle with politics, and still more rarely does he do it with impunity.
But apart from "traitors," there are others known to a caricaturist.
For even the work of a caricaturist becomes monotonous if he is but a master of one style and a slave to mannerisms.
"I was making a chalk drawing of him," said the caricaturist.
He is now no longer the caricaturist of earlier days; he employs the popular dialect and comic touches with effective moderation.
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.