By JULES FEIFFER
Reviewed by DAVID CARR
In this frequently hilarious memoir, the acclaimed cartoonist Jules Feiffer offers a vision of New York City during the cultural and political foment of the 1950s, '60s and '70s.
They accused him of trying to foment a revolution and threw him in jail for treason.
tr.v., -ment·ed, -ment·ing, -ments.
- To promote the growth of; incite.
- To treat (the skin, for example) by fomentation.
[Middle English fomenten, to apply warm liquids to the skin, from Old French fomenter, from Late Latin fōmentāre, from Latin fōmentum, poultice, from fovēre, to warm.]fomenter fo·ment'er n.
- ━━ vt. 温湿布する, 罨法(あんぽう)する; （反乱を）助長する.
|particularize||(verb) To go into or give details or particulars.|
|Usage:||I told the cook to get some fish—I did not particularize what.|
v., -ized, -iz·ing, -iz·es. v.tr.
- To mention, describe, or treat individually; itemize or specify.
- To make particular as opposed to general or universal.
To go into or give details or particulars.
particularization par·tic'u·lar·i·za'tion (-lər-ĭ-zā'shən) n.
particularizer par·tic'u·lar·iz'er n.