Comments on the pictures posted range from disgust to sarcasm to thankfulness.
When you watch the video, the sarcasm of the “I know that shocks people” comes through clearly.
Friedman is acutely aware of the thin line between soap opera and sarcasm.
With the cameras off, he dropped the sarcasm and the nastiness, but not the intensity.
But it is the quest of a father and son to invent a symbol for sarcasm that will live in infamy.
“Of course you would, Doctor,” said Randall with just the faintest suspicion of sarcasm in his voice.
He now and then indulges in sarcasm, which is, in most cases, very felicitous.
Mr. Ryan sat down, mumbling to himself that that sort of sarcasm didn't go with him; he was a workman, not an artist.
"Only," repeated the old gentleman; but Geoff detected no sarcasm in his tone.
There is often more fun, wit and sarcasm as well as logic than goes with more pretentious and popular rostrums.
1570s, sarcasmus, from Late Latin sarcasmus, from late Greek sarkasmos "a sneer, jest, taunt, mockery," from sarkazein "to speak bitterly, sneer," literally "to strip off the flesh," from sarx (genitive sarkos) "flesh," properly "piece of meat," from PIE root *twerk- "to cut" (cf. Avestan thwares "to cut"). Current form of the English word is from 1610s. For nuances of usage, see humor.
A form of irony in which apparent praise conceals another, scornful meaning. For example, a sarcastic remark directed at a person who consistently arrives fifteen minutes late for appointments might be, “Oh, you've arrived exactly on time!”