Lily-Rose Depp couldn’t help but laugh after “Saturday Night Live” star Chloe Fineman poked fun at her performance in “The Idol.”
The comedian spoofed the actress’ character, Jocelyn, in a parody shared to her Instagram Thursday, delivering her hilarious “audition” for the controversial HBO series.
The video mocked Depp’s on-screen persona of a troubled pop star as Fineman, 34, wore a lace bodysuit backward and chain-smoked handfuls of cigarettes.
She also mimicked the show’s dialogue with lines such as, “Music should sound like a slut or a whore” and “Does my song f–k?”
Additionally, Fineman sang Cher’s “Believe” and Natasha Bedingfield’s “Pocketful of Sunshine” with a robe over her face — an imitation of an asphyxiation scene from the premiere episode when The Weeknd’s character, Tedros, tells Jocelyn to “sing like you can f–k.”
“My audition for THE IDOL (must have got lost in the mail) @theidol 🚬🚬,” she wrote in the caption. “(@lilyrose_depp is a GODDESS of talent).”
Unfazed by the recreation, Depp, 24, commented, “I’m loling 🤣🤣🤣🤣 ….. and ur makeup looks bomb.”
Fineman’s comedic take comes after “The Idol” received criticism from viewers after its June 4 debut.
“LOL. How did The Idol make it to the airwaves? It’s comically bad,” writer Roxane Gay tweeted Sunday, adding, “I rarely say this because taste is subjective but don’t waste your time. Lol wow. Just so ridiculous. It takes effort to make a show this bad.”
“oh the idol is BAD bad i cannot believe this monstrosity is replacing ‘Succession’ sunday,” another viewer wrote.
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Meanwhile, Variety called The Weeknd’s acting skills “nonexistent.”
Amid the backlash, Depp praised her co-star and the show’s executive producer in the post-episode breakdown.
“I love Abel so much,” she said of The Weeknd, whose real name is Abel Tesfaye. “He was able to melt into this role in a way that is really difficult for anybody to do.”
Additionally, Johnny Depp’s daughter — who has been slammed for showing too much nudity in the first episode — previously denied allegations of a “toxic” on-set environment under the show’s director, Sam Levinson, who also works on “Euphoria.”
“Never have I felt more supported or respected in a creative space, my input and opinions more valued. Working with Sam is a true collaboration in every way — it matters to him, more than anything, not only what his actors think about the work, but how we feel performing it,” she said in a statement to The Post in March.
“He hires people whose work he esteems and has always created an environment in which I felt seen, heard and appreciated.”