verb bemock, burlesque, caricature, chaff, flout, fool, gibe at, imitate insultingly, jeer, jest, joke, lampoon, laugh at, make fun of, mimic, mock, parody, play tricks upon, poke fun at, ridicule, satirize, scoff, taunt, tease, travesty, twit

Burton's Legal Thesaurus. . 2006

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  • Jape — is a configurable, graphical proof assistant. It allows user to define a logic, decide how to view proofs, and much more. It works with variants of the sequent calculus and natural deduction.It is available for the Mac, Unix, and Windows… …   Wikipedia

  • Jape — Jape, v. t. To mock; to trick. Chaucer. [1913 Webster] I have not been putting a jape upon you. Sir W. Scott. [1913 Webster] The coy giggle of the young lady to whom he has imparted his latest merry jape. W. Besant. [1913 Webster] …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • Jape — Jape, v. i. [Prob. from the same source as gab, influenced by F. japper to yelp. See {Gab} to deceive.] To jest; to play tricks; to jeer. [Obs.] Chaucer. [1913 Webster] …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • jape — [dʒeıp] n BrE old fashioned [Date: 1300 1400; Origin: jape to joke, make fun of someone (14 20 centuries), from Old French japer to cry out like a dog ] a trick or joke …   Dictionary of contemporary English

  • jape — [ dʒeıp ] noun count MAINLY BRITISH OLD FASHIONED a trick that you play on someone to make them feel silly or look stupid …   Usage of the words and phrases in modern English

  • jape — n *joke, jest, quip, witticism, wisecrack, crack, gag …   New Dictionary of Synonyms

  • jape — ► NOUN ▪ a practical joke. ► VERB ▪ say or do something in jest or mockery. ORIGIN apparently combining the form of Old French japer to yelp, yap with the sense of Old French gaber to mock …   English terms dictionary

  • jape — [jāp] vi. japed, japing [ME japen < OFr japer, to howl, of echoic orig.] 1. to joke; jest 2. to play tricks vt. Now Rare 1. to make fun of; mock 2. to play tricks on; fool n …   English World dictionary

  • jape — {{11}}jape (n.) early 14c., trick, deceit, later a joke, a jest (late 14c.); see JAPE (Cf. jape) (v.). By mid 14c. it meant frivolous pastime, by 1400, bawdiness. {{12}}jape (v.) late 14c., to trick, beguile, jilt, perhaps from O.Fr. japer to… …   Etymology dictionary

  • jape — UK [dʒeɪp] / US noun [countable] Word forms jape : singular jape plural japes old fashioned a trick that you play on someone to make them feel silly or look stupid …   English dictionary

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