, editorial writers, Conservatives and members of the British Admiralty referred to Canada's new fleet of aged cruisers as a "tin pot navy.
Steven Lewis (adjunct professor of health policy at the University of Calgary) commented caustically
on the post-Chaoulli era.
Four years earlier, in Landscape and Memory, Simon Schama caustically
dismissed one of the great canvasses painted for the Society of Arts, London, as a 'lamentable mishmash of allegory, history and fluvial landscape that topples over into unintended comedy'.
Similarly, Austen caustically
observes, "Mr Waller is dead, I see;--I cannot greive [sic] about it, nor perhaps can his Widow very much" (22 June 1808), and in her juvenilia she refers to a young woman as "[s]plendidly, yet unhappily married" (MW 194).
Finding someone to share the blame is also caustically
described as "If you have to swim in the cesspool, take some friends with you.
pointed out Robert Bridges did not grasp this change in literary culture, a principal reason why he could not read Hopkins's poetry with any deeply critical understanding.
What: Denis Leary's caustically
funny/oft-tragic drama about New York firefighters returns for a second season.
The wartime service was a further contribution to the non-violence that the author professes, a non-violence that he had absorbed in his childhood in Tarnow whose Hasidic spats he caustically
parodies in his reconstruction of the infamous Sabbath of 1924 that witnessed a pogrom stemming from the rebbi's incautious remark "Polish dung" about the army parade through Tarnow's Jewish section.
Needless to say, Levinas's feminization of alterity, his understanding of the 'feminine' as 'the of itself other, as the origin of the very concept of alterity,' (12) has given rise to much criticism, most famously, and caustically
, by Simone de Beauvoir in Le Deuxieme Sexe (1949).
He wrote caustically
about Jews publicly and scabrously privately.
Those who remember his work on the V-2 rockets caustically
added, "But sometimes I hit London.
In the earlier in our time (Paris: Three Mountains Press, 1924), chapter 10 (which became "A Very Short Story" in the 1925 In Our Time) prominently and caustically
features "Ag" as the unfaithful nurse in an anti-romantic tale.