Definition of Parody. Meaning of Parody. Synonyms of Parody

Here you will find one or more explanations in English for the word Parody. Also in the bottom left of the page several parts of wikipedia pages related to the word Parody and, of course, Parody synonyms and on the right images related to the word Parody.

Definition of Parody

Parody
Parody Par"o*dy, v. t. [imp. & p. p. Parodied; p. pr. & vb. n. Parodying.] [Cf. F. parodier.] To write a parody upon; to burlesque. I have translated, or rather parodied, a poem of Horace. --Pope.

Meaning of Parody from wikipedia

- A parody, also called a spoof, a send-up, a take-off, a lampoon, a play on (something), or a caricature, is a creative work designed to imitate, comment...
- A parody film or spoof film is a subgenre of comedy film that parodies other film genres or films as pastiches, works created by imitation of the style...
- The dihydrogen monoxide parody involves calling water by an unfamiliar chemical name, most often "dihydrogen monoxide" (DHMO), and listing some of water's...
- 2 Broke Girls: A **** Parody is 2019 **** parody film based on the American sitcom 2 Broke Girls. The film was shot in a point-of-view (POV) virtual...
- Parody music, or musical parody, involves changing or copying existing (usually well known) musical ideas, and/or lyrics, or copying the particular style...
- The Parody Album is the debut album by DJ Chris Moyles, host of The Chris Moyles Show on BBC Radio 1. It was released on 23 November 2009 and charted at...
- initiated a removal of parody videos from YouTube in 2010. This prompted more posting of parody videos of Hitler complaining that the parodies were being taken...
- A self-parody is a parody of oneself or one's own work. As an artist accomplishes it by imitating his or her own characteristics, a self-parody is potentially...
- Seinfeld: A **** Parody is a 2009 **** film that parodies the series Seinfeld which ran from 1989 until 1998. Like other **** parodies, it has the...
- A parody m**** is a musical setting of the m****, typically from the 16th century, that uses multiple voices of another pre-existing piece of music, such...
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