Mockado



[muh-kah-doh] /məˈkɑ doʊ/

noun, plural mockadoes.
1.
a fabric simulating velvet, popular in the 16th and 17th centuries.

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  • Mocked

    [mok] /mɒk/ verb (used with object) 1. to attack or treat with ridicule, contempt, or derision. 2. to ridicule by mimicry of action or speech; mimic derisively. 3. to mimic, imitate, or counterfeit. 4. to challenge; defy: His actions mock convention. 5. to deceive, delude, or disappoint. verb (used without object) 6. to use ridicule […]

  • Mock-chicken

    noun 1. minced veal, pork, or other meat, molded onto a stick or skewer so that it somewhat resembles a chicken leg, then breaded and braised.



  • Mocker

    [mok] /mɒk/ verb (used with object) 1. to attack or treat with ridicule, contempt, or derision. 2. to ridicule by mimicry of action or speech; mimic derisively. 3. to mimic, imitate, or counterfeit. 4. to challenge; defy: His actions mock convention. 5. to deceive, delude, or disappoint. verb (used without object) 6. to use ridicule […]

  • Mock-epic

    noun 1. a long, humorous poem written in mock-heroic style. noun a parody of the epic form in poetry, often by treating a minor subject seriously; also called mock heroic



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