It will be impossible to puncture her image and get behind it because behind it will only be layers and layers of image.
She wants to puncture all of the caricatures that blunt the harsh reality of Eichmann.
After months of being caricatured as a radical socialist doing secret backroom deals, this was his moment to puncture the bubble.
From there, the Comedy Central comic went on to puncture the politicians who seemed to be getting a free ride from the media.
If your campaign is built on inevitability, a puncture can take you down.
"If they throw their spears, and puncture the bag in many places we're done for," murmured Tom.
She seemed charmed; if she had a puncture—why, she put on the spare.
As it usually happens when one begins to pat oneself on the back, I immediately had a puncture.
You are very skilful,” he remarked, pointing to the puncture; “I compliment you.
In using this bait, do not puncture the eyeball, but hook through the thin flexible skin surrounding the eye.
puncture punc·ture (pŭngk'chər)
v. punc·tured, punc·tur·ing, punc·tures
To pierce with a pointed object, as with a needle. n.
A hole or depression made by a sharp object. Also called centesis.