verb (used with object)
verb (used without object)
- spontaneous pneumothorax,
- spontaneous recovery,
- spontaneous version,
Origin of spoof
Examples from the Web for spoofing
Instead of spoofing it, Farmer Derek plays it on trombone in an open field.Viral Video of the Day: Farmer Summons Cattle With ‘Royals’ Cover|Alex Chancey|August 4, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Spoofing everyone from Ellen to Ann Romney, Kate McKinnon has proved she may be the funniest cast member on SNL.Kate McKinnon Is the Future of ‘Saturday Night Live’|Kevin Fallon|November 21, 2013|DAILY BEAST
Yet I can never escape the feeling that Gingrich is spoofing his audiences when he engages in these culture war tirades.
But then, perhaps this grim joker, Yancey, was spoofing a bit.Aces Up|Covington Clarke
"The mammals were already existent on the earth, as you know—" Suddenly he broke off, as he realized that Dodd was spoofing him.
"Afraid he's spoofing us," Kilmeny said with a laugh as he moved out in his waders against the current.
It always made him angry to find that they were "spoofing" him.
“Old Noah may have been spoofing us,” Penny began, but just then Sara gave a little cry.Saboteurs on the River|Mildred A. Wirt
Word Origin 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.