The role of the younger Fitzgeralds in the process has been mocked by Democrats.
Both have mocked the White House for exaggerating the potential harm from sequester.
Then he mocked up two versions: one with full barrels and one with the barrels sawed off.
Instead of being the next Begin,” mocked Margalit, “he wants to be the next Feiglin.
He has denounced and mocked individualism for supposedly creating an ‘on your own’ economy.
She mocked him with her "Meriton ideal," but she was not independent of the Meriton standard herself.
His tea-pot and cream-jug were Queen Anne silver, heirlooms at which he mocked.
He mocked a little; the tone was too unctuously hypocritical.
"Yes, yes," he mocked her, and his mockery was the most terrible thing of all.
The Hessians mocked them, told them they were all to be hung, and even went so far as to draw their swords across their throats.
early 15c., "to deceive;" mid-15c. "make fun of," from Old French mocquer "deride, jeer," of unknown origin, perhaps from Vulgar Latin *muccare "to blow the nose" (as a derisive gesture), from Latin mucus; or possibly from Middle Dutch mocken "to mumble" or Middle Low German mucken "grumble." Or perhaps simply imitative of such speech. Related: Mocked; mocking; mockingly. Replaced Old English bysmerian. Sense of "imitating," as in mockingbird and mock turtle (1763), is from notion of derisive imitation.
1540s, from mock, verb and noun. Mock-heroic is attested from 1711; mock-turtle "calf's head dressed to resemble a turtle," is from 1763; as a kind of soup from 1783.
"derisive action or speech," early 15c., from mock (v.).