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Merriam-Webster's Word of the Day
  • lampoon

    Merriam-Webster's Word of the Day for February 21, 2024 is:

    lampoon • \lam-POON\  • verb

    To lampoon someone or something is to ridicule that person or thing, especially through the use of harsh satire.

    // The exhibit chronicles the long history of lampooning public figures in cartoons.

    See the entry >

    Examples:

    "'An exciting element of this to me was the opportunity to completely lampoon entitled Hollywood celebrities. Those celebrities out there who think that acting is the most important vocation in the world and that there's not an interesting conversation unless it’s about one of their future projects,' [Jury Duty actor, James] Marsden said with a laugh and without naming names." — Rosy Cordero, Deadline, 20 Apr. 2023

    Did you know?

    Lampoon can be a noun or a verb. The noun lampoon (meaning "satire" or, specifically, "a harsh satire usually directed against an individual") was first used in English in the 17th century and may be familiar from the names of humor publications such as The Harvard Lampoon and its now-defunct spinoff National Lampoon. Both the noun and the verb come from the French word lampon, which likely originated from lampons, a form of the verb lamper, meaning "to drink to the bottom." So what is the connection? Lampons! (meaning "Let us guzzle!"—that is, drink greedily) was a frequent refrain in 17th-century French satirical poems.




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