These movies may never earn an Oscar nod, but they produce plenty of laughs. Take our quiz to see how much you know about some of the greatest parody films and spoofs!
Anna Faris starred as the ditzy-yet-lovable Cindy — a parody of Neve Campbell's Sydney role in "Scream."
Killer Doofy was inspired by Deputy Dewey, played by David Arquette in "Scream."
In "Airplane!," when Leslie Nielsen is told, "Surely, you can't be serious," he replies, "I am serious. And don’t call me Shirley."
Hays played Ted Striker, a former fighter pilot with a fear of flying. Before Hays won the role of Ted, both Bruce Jenner and David Letterman auditioned for the part.
The Mel Brooks horror spoof came out in 1974.
Gene Wilder took of the role of Dr. Frankenstein — pronounced "Fronkensteen," of course — in the 1974 parody.
"This is Spinal Tap" is not based on a real band, a fact which surprised many fans, including rocker Ozzy Osbourne.
In "This is Spinal Tap," the band plans to use an 18-foot tall version of Stonehenge as a stage prop. Unfortunately, the model is made incorrectly and measures only 18 inches.
Parody-film master Mel Brooks took on "Star Wars" with his 1987 classic "Spaceballs."
Dom DeLuise voiced the messy pizza-like glob — a funny take on Jabba the Hutt.
In "Top Secret!," a handsome rock 'n' roll star becomes mixed up in an underground resistance plot in East Germany.
Val Kilmer starred as Nick Rivers in "Top Secret!," a parody film created by the same team that made "Airplane!"
The writers of the 2001 film "Not Another Teen Movie" named the high school after teen movie master John Hughes.
The campers and counselors of Camp Firewood hit the screen once again when "Wet Hot American Summer" came to Netflix in 2015.
Simon Pegg took on the title role of Shaun, a guy trying to win back his girlfriend while also surviving a serious zombie outbreak.
Dave Chappelle played Ahchoo, son of Asneeze in the 1993 parody.
Brian shared a birthday with Jesus in the 1979 religious parody.
Beatle George Harrison shelled out $4 million to help finance "Life With Brian" simply because he wanted to see the film.
The 1974 cowboy flick "Blazing Saddles" featured a town known as Rock Ridge, where almost everyone was named Johnson.
Cleavon Little played Sheriff Bart in the 1974 comedy-western.
MacFarlane not only directed the film, but also played the role of Albert, a simple farmer trying to win the heart of Charlize Theron.
Clinch kicked the bucket after he was grazed by a bullet that Albert had dipped in snake poison.
The film was based on the 1982 series "Police Squad!," which lasted a whopping six episodes before it was cancelled.
Clumsy cop Frank Drebin tries his best to protect Queen Elizabeth from an assassination plot in "The Naked Gun."
The first film in the famous series came out in 1975 and featured King Arthur and his Knights of the Round Table.
Even after King Arthur cuts off all of his limbs, the fierce Black Knight attempts to continue the battle.
Released in 1997, "Man of Mystery" was the first Austin Powers film to hit theaters and featured a hilarious take on the classic James Bond spy films.
Michael Myers himself claimed that 30 to 40 percent of the groovy spy film was actually improvised by the actors.
Beyoncé played the role of Foxxy Cleopatra, who teamed up with Austin Powers to fight Dr. Evil and Goldmember.
"Family Guy" took on "Star Wars" with "Blue Harvest," a short film featuring Peter as Han Solo and Chris as Luke Skywalker.