An exaggeration, or distortion by exaggeration, of parts or characteristics, as in a picture.
A picture or other figure or description in which the peculiarities of a person or thing are so exaggerated as to appear ridiculous; a burlesque; a parody.
To make or draw a caricature of; to represent with ridiculous exaggeration; to burlesque.
Type of portrait in which distinctive features of a subject are exaggerated, usually for humorous effect.
A drawing, cartoon or other method of representation in which certain select features of the subject are carefully exemplified to create an image that often parodies the subject. Caricatures, when well done, have a strong, undeniable but comical resemblance to the subject. The purpose of a caricature is to "loudly" convey the subject's unique character. See portrait for a similar term.
Art that exaggerates the qualities, defects, or peculiarities of a person or idea, usually in a humourous manner. Traditionally used in editorial cartooning. • Example: Honoré Daumier.
A character where one main aspect is exaggerated.
An exaggerated and distorted representation of a subject, often a human.
a representation of a person that is exaggerated for comic effect
represent in or produce a caricature of; "The drawing caricatured the President"
a distorted portrait that exaggerates certain features
a drawing that exaggerates the more prominent features or attributes of the chosen subject
a drawing that represents the person, but certain features will be exaggerated, or made larger than they actually are
a humorous illustration that exagerates or distorts the basic essence of a person or thing to create an easily identifiable visual likeness
a portrait in which some distinctive features are exaggerated or distorted
a portrayal that grotesquely exaggerates the characteristics of its subject - usually for comic effect
a powerful tool of the political cartoonist
a specialized character created by taking the defining features of a real person and exaggerating them
humor by making a person or animal have exaggerated disorders or mutations EXAMPLE:A picture of Ross Perot with elephant ears
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Drawing that exaggerates prominent features or characteristics of the subject.
Pictorial ridicule or satire, effected by distortion of personal physical characteristics or through exaggerated depiction of the foibles and vices of individuals.
A representation of a person or thing that exaggerates their most striking or characteristic features. Famous people and political figures are often drawn as caricatures by cartoonists to humorous ends. Caricatures, when thought of as an accurate likeness, are transformed into stereotypes.
A drawing which exaggerates or distorts a person's features.
drawing that exaggerates a person's most promenade feature(s)
A picture where the subject is depicted in a satirizing way that exaggerates its distinctive characteristics in a comical or grotesque way. Often used as a commentary on political or social matters.
A representation in which the subject's distinctive features are exaggerated.
n. a picture or description in which natural characteristics are exaggerated or distorted.
A representation of a person that exaggerates or distorts certain recognizable features, often concentrating on personal as well as physical features.
is a picture or imitation of a person, literary style etc. in which certain features or mannerisms are exaggerated for satirical effect. Example: Political cartoons in the Telegram.
A representation of a person or thing in which the characteristic features are exaggerated.
A picture ludicrously exaggerating the qualities, defects, or peculiarities of a person or idea.
The deliberately distorted picturing or imitating of a person, literary style, etc. by exaggerating features or mannerisms for satirical effect.
Exaggerating or distorting the feature of a subject. Often used for comic effect on facial and body features, especially on political subjects.
A caricature is a portrait that exaggerates or distorts the essence of a person or thing to create an easily identifiable visual likeness. Caricatures can be insulting or complimentary and can serve a political purpose or be drawn solely for entertainment. Caricatures of politicians are commonly used in editorial cartoons, while caricatures of movie stars are often found in entertainment magazines.