To laugh at

to make an object of laughter or ridicule; to make fun of; to deride.

See also: Laugh

Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary, published 1913 by G. & C. Merriam Co.
References in classic literature ?
And she was so un-hysterical and natural and childish that she brought him to his senses and he began to laugh at himself and a few minutes afterward she was sitting on her stool again telling him not what she imagined the secret garden to be like but what it really was, and Colin's aches and tiredness were forgotten and he was listening enraptured.
If that isn't funny enough to laugh at, I don't know what is."
With all his thoughtlessness, Tom was quick to see and feel these things, and was not spoilt enough yet to laugh at them.
Learn to laugh at yourselves, as ye ought to laugh!
The researchers also investigated how the study participants handle being laughed at and whether they like to laugh at others.
Carol said, "It's about turning off the fact that you have to laugh at something and just laughing because you can laugh and it's good for you.
So today, tell a joke, share a funny story with a friend, laugh for no apparent reason, be random, or make up a way for someone to laugh at you!
People who are able to laugh at themselves may be healthier than their more serious peers, according to a new study that appeared online in the British Psychological Society Research Digest blog in July 2011.
"He likes to laugh at silly things." Kerry, an administrator, said: "John thinks he's the funny one but I make Archie laugh all the time when we're together.
Being able to laugh at one's self is a sure sign of confidence.
However, he decrees it's permissible to laugh at rich people (they can take it because they've got it).
I ACTUALLY found myself laughing at a crying baby the other day, which is a strange thing to laugh at.