Five years out from the reported date for the electric Apple Car to hit the streets, the parodies have begun.
For a Top Gear parody called Gat Gear, the people behind the latest expansion to the Saints Row video game series create a real-life version of the Armchair-a-geddon and let The Stag drive it around London.
We all had to see this coming. Conan O'Brien has released a parody of Matthew McConaughey's new ads for the 2015 Lincoln MKC and remixed them with lines from one of his most critically acclaimed recent roles.
If we had tried to predict the first video response to the controversial Poolside video for the Cadillac ELR, we would not have thought it would center on compost. But, hey, it's always nice to be reminded that the real world is sometimes better than fiction.
If imitation is the sincerest form of flattery, then Jerry Seinfeld should feel pretty charmed right now. A new video series is taking his Comedians in Cars Getting Coffee shorts and turning up the snark by retooling it as Pedestrians in Bars Eating Toffee. Instead of Seinfeld meeting a buddy in a classic car, the host talks to a friend about t
The Internet loves cat videos. It's just a fact. And we love car movies. So the combination of the two should be perfection. The folks at The Pet Collective have created a feline-centric parody of the Need for Speed trailer in what it calls Knead fur Speed.
Grand Theft Auto is more than just a video game series – it's a scathing commentary on modern life. The brutal parodies of the game come fast and furious from the start, and continue through most of the story. Just hop into a car, turn on the radio and go for a cruise around Los Santos, and in short order, you'll hear some truly absurd things. Examples in Grand Theft Auto 5 include a campaign advertisement that lampoons the
Greenpeace fights the dark side - Click above to watch the video after the jump
Corrigan Brothers' sing My Toyota – Click above to watch video after the jump
Hyundai Assurance Spoof: Click above to watch the video after the jump
People who suddenly explode into road-rage when they see a lone, petite driver chatting on his or her cellular while driving a full-sized SUV now have a song that expresses their inner Death Race 2000 contestant.