He said he believed the call was "off the record" and that it was "a very deceitful thing" for Lizza to record the call.
"Well, obviously, I wish they would give me a bar of soap and tell me to go wash my mouth out in the bathroom and move on", he said.
Scaramucci was sacked only 10 days into his job as communications director after the New Yorker published an obscenity-laced interview he had with a reporter.
"I think he would have needed to have been much harsher".
"And whether it's domestic or worldwide terrorism, with the moral authority of the presidency you have to call that stuff out", he said.
"You also got this sort of Bannon-bart influence in there, which I think is a snag on the president", Scamucci said Sunday on ABC's This Week, referencing Bannon's past job as the head of the nationalist website Breitbart News.
Trump's daughter, Ivanka Trump, issued a tweet early Sunday that included the sort of language some people said her father should have used on Saturday.
Scaramucci said no matter who's in the White House, Trump just does what he wants, though "I think he respects bluntness and he respects candor".
When Anthony Scaramucci began his brief, ill-fated turn as White House Communications Director, he repeatedly professed his "love" for Donald Trump. "Of course that includes white supremacists, KKK, neo-Nazi, and all extremist groups".
Scaramucci said he "disagreed" with Trump's statement, but that such differences of opinion would likely do little to shape the message coming out of the White House. He's got to move more into the mainstream. It's not serving the president's interests.
However, he said the president needed to bring in "more loyalists" in order to carry out his agenda.
Scaramucci, who held the position as Trump's top spokesman for 11 days, gave ABC his first interview since he was sacked at the end of July by Gen. John Kelly, the new White House chief of staff.