To make fun of

to hold up to, or turn into, ridicule.

See also: Fun

Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary, published 1913 by G. & C. Merriam Co.
References in classic literature ?
"You naughty, sneaking, wicked boy!" she exclaimed, furiously:" I'll teach you to spy out my secrets and to make fun of me!"
In the video, Uson asked Olivar to do a sign language and he proceeded to make fun of it.
Your making fun of yourself isn't tacit permission for him to make fun of you, though it's permission for him to make fun of himself.
He said he had not meant to make fun of Latvia's history but conceded that next time he would try to get his message across in a less ambiguous manner, without borrowing pictures found on the web.
In published articles, he said his goal was to make fun of another student host who had made fun of him by calling him a loser and "gay." The student and his guests aired comments that included "violent chauvinism, jaw-droppingly racist attitudes, rampant homophobia, and even raging anti-Semitism," according to a description in the student newspaper.
The idea of Scream was to make fun of horror movies, but Scary Movie has gone one step further - making fun of horror movies that are trying to make fun out of horror movies!
The joker for hire is smart I enough to know he can't keep his job by continuing to make fun of his employer, so he makes fun of himself.
And if artists aren't going to make fun of artily positioned institutions, who's going to do it?