verb (used with object)
verb (used without object)
Origin of spoof
Examples from the Web for spoof
To that end, you should be sure to watch Charles spoof Aaron Sorkin, who wrote Sports Night, on Inside Amy Schumer.Josh Charles on Life After ‘The Good Wife’ and His Insane Movie ‘Bird People’|Kevin Fallon|September 13, 2014|DAILY BEAST
But really, these heroes of hilarity past put the oof in “spoof.”
The purpose of a spoof is to attract consumers outside the normal demographic with a comedic, sexualized take on a known brand.The Art of Smutty Spoofs: Porn Parodies Aren’t a Joke Anymore|Aurora Snow|March 15, 2014|DAILY BEAST
And when Blair Witch came out, me and my brothers shot a spoof of it where we get lost in our own house.True Detective Director Cary Fukunaga’s Journey from Pro Snowboarder to Hollywood’s Most Wanted|Marlow Stern|February 26, 2014|DAILY BEAST
On more than one occasion, they accidentally printed the real story on the street edition, and published the spoof on the Sunday.
Spoof the whole thing again, especially spoofing ourself for having ever taken it seriously.Shandygaff|Christopher Morley
I had tried to follow her in spirit through the torment of those days after Spoof's revelation.
As I looked at Spoof's strong figure, well knit, well clad, I wondered.
Jack offered to go to town the next day and negotiate a deal for a new wagon, but Spoof would not hear of it.
It is Spoof that has upset your mind—put all these wild notions in your head.
British Dictionary definitions for spoof
Word Origin for spoof
Word Origin and History for spoof
"hoax, deception," 1884, spouf, name of a game invented by British comedian Arthur Roberts (1852-1933); sense of "a parody, satirical skit or play" is first recorded 1958, from verb in this sense, attested from 1914.