verb (used with object)
Origin of lampoon
Related formslam·poon·er, lam·poon·ist, nounlam·poon·er·y, nounun·lam·pooned, adjective
Examples from the Web for lampoon
I read that you went to Harvard and wrote for the Lampoon there, but how did you break into professional comedy?
His first day back at the Lampoon, he showed a copy of it to Beard.
"He didn't respect his talent," says Michael Gross, the former Lampoon art director, who saw him frequently in California.
When he arrived, carrying nothing but a knapsack, he retrieved his Lampoon credit card from his wallet and broke it in two.
The Lampoon was more than a magazine now; it was a cultural phenomenon.
Lampoon itself would disdain to speak ill of him, of whom no man speaks well.The Works of Samuel Johnson, Vol. 6|Samuel Johnson
We obtain the exact salary more or less correctly from a lampoon.Lord Chatham|Archibald Phillip Primrose Rosebery
The Thesmophoriazousae, staged in 411, is a lampoon on Euripides.Authors of Greece|T. W. Lumb
A lampoon in such an edition and given away by a newsman who knew him!The Hero of the People|Alexandre Dumas
When expletives occur they are generally in the spirit of derision and lampoon.A Cursory History of Swearing|Julian Sharman