English version

spoof

From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishspoofspoof /spuːf/ noun [countable]  MAKE FUN OFa funny book, play, or film that copies something serious or important and makes it seem sillytake-offspoof of/on The play is a spoof on Shakespeare’s tragedy ‘Julius Caesar’. a spoof documentaryspoof verb [transitive]
Examples from the Corpus
spoofThis novel is witty, good humored, and something of a spoof.The scenes between the sons, all witty repartee, came close to a spoof of stagey theatrical speech.Why travel thousands of miles to visit a spoof Paris?Audiences of the time might have been forgiven for thinking the dance was a spoof.The film was a spoof on Hollywood cop movies.When Time Was Away appeared, Newton wrote a spoof review of it."A Five Minute Hamlet" is a very funny spoof of Shakespeare's most famous play.On the whole I hate spoofs and I like everything played straight.That haunted offspring turns out to be none other than large Lawrence, in this raucous spoof of trash television.The best of Mel Brooks' recent spoofs.spoof of/on"Austin Powers" is a spoof on spy films of the '60s.The scenes between the sons, all witty repartee, came close to a spoof of stagey theatrical speech.That haunted offspring turns out to be none other than large Lawrence, in this raucous spoof of trash television.
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