Definition of Satirized

1. Verb. (past of satirize) ¹



¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Satirized

1. satirize [v] - See also: satirize

Lexicographical Neighbors of Satirized

satire
satires
satiric
satirical
satirically
satirick
satirique
satirise
satirised
satirises
satirising
satirist
satirists
satirizable
satirize
satirized (current term)
satirizer
satirizers
satirizes
satirizing
satis
satisfaction
satisfactions
satisfactive
satisfactorily
satisfactoriness
satisfactory
satisfiability
satisfiable
satisfice

Literary usage of Satirized

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. The Classics, Greek & Latin: The Most Celebrated Works of Hellenic and Roman by Marion Mills Miller (1910)
"25; satirized by Lucian, vi. 442, 456; Euripides an athlete, vii. 124; feats of German youth, L. v. 3S6; feats of Caligula, viii. ..."

2. The Literary History of the American Revolution, 1763-1783 by Moses Coit Tyler (1897)
"... power—Previous career of their author, Daniel Leonard—satirized by Mercy Warren as " Beau Trumps" —John Adams suggests a corrupt motive in his politics. ..."

3. Cotton is King, and Pro-slavery Arguments: Comprising the Writings of by David Christy, Albert Taylor Bledsoe, Thornton Stringfellow, Robert Goodloe Harper, James Henry Hammond, Samuel Adolphus Cartwright, Charles Hodge (1860)
"... and the English satirized—A contrast— Causes of the want of moral power of Abolitionists—Slaveholders no cause to cringe—Other results—Effect of the ..."

4. American Poetry by Percy Holmes Boynton, George Wiley Sherburn, Howard Mumford Jones, Frank Martindale Webster (1918)
"Who dreads not a fetter much more than a sword? Chorus. Handbill, Boston, early October 1768. THE LIBERTY POLE satirized (Anon.) To the tune of "Derry Down. ..."

5. American Poetry by Percy Holmes Boynton, Howard Mumford Jones, George Wiley Sherburn, Frank Martindale Webster (1918)
"THE LIBERTY POLE satirized (Anon.) To the tune of "Derry Down." Come, listen, good neighbors of every degree, Whose hearts, like your purses, ..."

6. London by Charles Knight (1851)
"The incongruities occasionally displayed, which, in good truth, were as unlike " angels' visits, few and far between," as possible, were amusingly satirized ..."

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