Perhaps he may have been caricaturing "the ingenious gentleman" of La Mancha.
We wish we were caricaturing instead of representing things as they are.
We may say without exaggeration that it has attained the ne plus ultra of caricaturing as a fine art.
What the deuce do you mean by caricaturing my pictures—hay?'
And wherever he went he met the fool who was caricaturing him.
Even when he copies, he makes the thing his own by caricaturing it.
Hopping Jack refrained from caricaturing the preacher, even when he got better.
It is hard that dogma itself should be prejudiced by this caricaturing misuse of its name.
Genovese, who had sung his duet with Carthagenova so well, was caricaturing himself now that la Tinti was on the stage.
I have been accused of caricaturing my acquaintances, but it is untrue.
1748 (figurative), 1750 (literal), from French caricature (18c.), from Italian caricatura "satirical picture; an exaggeration," literally "an overloading," from caricare "to load, exaggerate," from Vulgar Latin carricare "to load a car" (see charge (v.)). The Italian form had been used in English from 1680s and was common 18c.
1749, from caricature (n.). Related: Caricatured; caricaturing.
In art or literature, portrayal of an individual or thing that exaggerates and distorts prominent characteristics so as to make them appear ridiculous. Caricature is commonly a medium for satire.