[ US /ˈsɑɹˌkæzəm/ ]
[ UK /sˈɑːkæzəm/ ]
NOUN
  1. witty language used to convey insults or scorn
    irony is wasted on the stupid
    Satire is a sort of glass, wherein beholders do generally discover everybody's face but their own
    he used sarcasm to upset his opponent
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How To Use sarcasm In A Sentence

  • The question was tinged with a touch of sarcasm that made her embarrassed flush renew its bright shade and caused her to clench her fists.
  • As they seated themselves at table Brahms, who had been in a brown study, suddenly proffered the company an extemporaneous criticism of Ivan's music, which he tore into miscroscopic bits, and flung upon the winds of sarcasm; after which he perorated elaborately upon his own power and the perfect academic accuracy of his style. The Genius
  • He was totally flattened by her sarcasm.
  • Mr. Smith says that for the future he will give up what he calls sarcasm, and confine himself, "as far as possible," to what he calls dry reasoning from incontrovertible premises. A Budget of Paradoxes, Volume II (of II)
  • ‘You are slightly late for once,’ he said, sarcasm edging his voice.
  • Miss Margland, extremely piqued, vented her spleen in oblique sarcasms, and sought to heal her offended pride by appeals for justice to her sagacity and foresight in the whole business. Camilla: or, A Picture of Youth
  • he used sarcasm to upset his opponent
  • Sarcasm is usually pretty obvious and shouldn't need telegraphing in such a crude manner.
  • His style was a mixture of wit, sharpness and schoolboy sarcasm, with large shots of Wodehouse and Beachcomber.
  • Sarcasm I now see to be, in general, the language of the Devil; for which reason I have, long since, as good as renounced it. Thomas Carlyle 
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