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Irony Large Tote Bag

$24.90

per bag

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About this product
Style: Jumbo Tote

Design your own tote bag to haul your belongings in style! Available in 5 sizes to fit all your lugging needs, these bags are made of 100% natural material and can be customized with your favorite pictures and text for the perfect gift or casual accessory. Versatile, trendy, and durable, this custom tote means you'll always look fashionable!

  • Dimensions: 14.5"l x 20"w; 7" deep
  • Material: 100% cotton
  • Squared bottom, perfect for groceries and large items
  • Extra long cotton web handles with stress point reinforced stitching
  • Available in 4 colors
  • Machine washable
About this design
available on 25 products
Irony Large Tote Bag
Irony: a subtly humorous perception of inconsistency, in which an apparently straightforward statement or event is undermined by its context so as to give it a very different significance. In various forms, irony appears in many kinds of literature, from the tragedy of Sophocles to the novels of Jane Austen and Henry James, but is especially important in satire, as in Voltaire and Swift. At its simplest, in verbal irony, it involves a discrepancy between what is said and what is really meant, as in its crude form, sarcasm; for the figures of speech exploiting this discrepancy, see antiphrasis, litotes, meiosis. The more sustained structural irony in literature involves the use of a naïve or deluded hero or unreliable narrator, whose view of the world differs widely from the true circumstances recognized by the author and readers; literary irony thus flatters its readers' intelligence at the expense of a character (or fictional narrator). A similar sense of detached superiority is achieved by dramatic irony, in which the audience knows more about a character's situation than the character does, foreseeing an outcome contrary to the character's expectations, and thus ascribing a sharply different sense to some of the character's own statements; in tragedies, this is called tragic irony. The term cosmic irony is sometimes used to denote a view of people as the dupes of a cruelly mocking Fate, as in the novels of Thomas Hardy. A writer whose works are characterized by an ironic tone may be called an ironist. For a fuller account, consult D. C. Muecke, Irony and the Ironic (1982). (Symbol Fe) A silvery-white, lustrous, malleable, ductile, magnetic or magnetizable, metallic element occurring abundantly in combined forms, notably in hematite, limonite, magnetite, and taconite, and used alloyed in a wide range of important structural materials. Atomic number 26; atomic weight 55.845; melting point 1,535°C; boiling point 2,750°C; specific gravity 7.874 (at 20°C); valence 2, 3, 4, 6. Iron Periodic Table
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