The room of conservatives did, along with one of the Times reporters, who loudly and sardonically lifted his glass “To Andrew.”
“Welcome to Egypt,” said a youth to me, sardonically, and pointed to the group of handcuffed people around me.
The town, sardonically referred to by the locals as “Poisonville,” .
He eyed me sardonically for a moment, as if enjoying in anticipation the pleasure of compelling me against my will.
"Let me know when you have settled which it is to be," he said, sardonically.
The same woman when drunk would lift up her dress, sardonically, exposing herself.
“All is not so well as you think,” said Halfman, sardonically.
“I am apparently less tender-hearted than you,” she said sardonically.
Bors said sardonically, "We can all commit suicide, of course!"
"Whoever the mysterious poisoner may be he has my sincere thanks and best wishes," said Harold Colville, sardonically.
scornful, mocking; disdainfully humorous
Greek sardonios 'derisive'
"apparently but not really proceeding from gaiety," 1630s, from French sardonique (16c.), from Latin sardonius (but as if from Latin *sardonicus) in Sardonius risus, loan-translation of Greek sardonios (gelos) "of bitter or scornful (laughter)," altered from Homeric sardanios (of uncertain origin) by influence of Sardonios "Sardinian," because the Greeks believed that eating a certain plant they called sardonion (literally "plant from Sardinia," see Sardinia) caused facial convulsions resembling those of sardonic laughter, usually followed by death. For nuances of usage, see humor. Earlier in same sense sardonian (1580s), from Latin sardonius. Related: Sardonically.