noun, plural par·o·dies.
verb (used with object), par·o·died, par·o·dy·ing.
Origin of parody
Related formspar·o·di·a·ble, adjectiveself-par·o·dy, noun, plural self·-par·o·dies.un·par·o·died, adjective
Examples from the Web for parody
But then, this show has always been more than just the parody of right-wing cable punditry it was originally made out to be.The End of Truthiness: Stephen Colbert’s Sublime Finale|Noel Murray|December 19, 2014|DAILY BEAST
As part of the writing team on Blazing Saddles, he gave its parody of the Western a sharper political edge.How Richard Pryor Beat Bill Cosby and Transformed America|David Yaffe, Scott Saul|December 10, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Parody of street harassment viral video shows “street privilege.”
“Let Me Poop” was first posted to YouTube in May, when it seemed there was a new “Let It Go” parody every day.Shark Deathmatch, Crazy ‘Simpsons’ Couch Gag, and More Viral Videos|Alex Chancey|October 4, 2014|DAILY BEAST
But this is also a parody of narcissism, just a little detour to eternity.
Everything in this parody of life was ruled by art just as, in the so-called reality, he had wished.The Little Schoolmaster Mark|J. H. Shorthouse
Response to the Parody Outline of History was immediate, spontaneous and unanimous.When Winter Comes to Main Street|Grant Martin Overton
It is twice blessed—it blesses him who earns, and those who give, to parody the words of Shakspeare.Journal of a Voyage to Brazil|Maria Graham
A parody of parodies was the smallest Madigan, and her jokes were the shadows of shades of jokes handed down ready-made to her.The Madigans|Miriam Michelson
His parody of Johnson's later style is one of the very best of the multitude of Johnsonian imitations.The Heroine|Eaton Stannard Barrett
British Dictionary definitions for parody
noun plural -dies
verb -dies, -dying or -died
Derived Formsparodic (pəˈrɒdɪk) or parodical, adjectiveparodist, noun
Word Origin for parody
Culture definitions for parody
In art, music, or literature, a satire that mimics the style of its object.