In an advanced sense, parody (from the Greek: κωμῳδία, kōmōidía) alludes to any talk or work for the most part proposed to be silly or entertaining by initiating giggling, particularly in theater, TV, film, and stand-up comic drama. The birthplaces of the term are found in Ancient Greece. In the Athenian vote based system, the popular supposition of voters was impacted by the political parody performed by the comic writers at the theaters. The showy kind of Greek comic drama can be depicted as a sensational execution which pits two gatherings or social orders against each other in an entertaining agon or struggle. Northrop Frye portrayed these two contradicting sides as a "General public of Youth" and a "General public of the Old". A modified perspective portrays the vital agon of parody as a battle between a moderately weak youth and the societal traditions that posture deterrents to his trusts. In this battle, the young is comprehended to be obliged by his absence of social power, and is left with minimal decision however to take response in tricks which incite extremely emotional incongruity which incites chuckling.