One of the mysteries of the English language finally explained.
In an ironic way intended to mock or convey contempt.‘"Great. Just great," I sarcastically remarked’‘Lizzy laughed sarcastically at Charles's comment’
- ‘Her mother sarcastically assured the social worker she would keep an eye on her daughter.’
- ‘It's much better to allude to these things sarcastically without saying what you actually mean.’
- ‘"How kind of you," I mutter sarcastically.’
- ‘We can imagine Times staffers sarcastically asking where the happy couple is registered.’
- ‘He sarcastically described the Court as the wrong place to rewrite laws.’
- ‘One professor sarcastically told her that her chances at success were slim.’
- ‘It is not really good advice, and is probably even meant sarcastically.’
- ‘A dog might sarcastically wag its tail to express disapproval of being served kibble yet again.’
- ‘She sarcastically aspires to get an awful job in an abattoir, marry a horrible bloke, and churn out loads of kids.’
- ‘I'd rather you give your thoughts sarcastically than not at all.’
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