The latest Sean Spicer parody on “Saturday Night Live” was an epic satire that referenced events from the 2016 campaign all the way back to the Book of Exodus — though it mostly focused on Tuesday's train wreck of a White House news conference.

Anyway, we thought a reference-by-reference guide to the sketch might be handy, so here you go.

0:12 Spicer removes his bunny mask and hurls it off the screen: “Hey, kids. Happy Easter! Get out of here.”

Melissa McCarthy has been portraying an angry, shouty, prop-chucking White House press secretary since the second week of the Trump presidency — a parody of Spicer's first news conference, during which he actually yelled at reporters over an inaccurate tweet.

President Trump, lately no fan of “Saturday Night Live,” was reportedly upset that “SNL” chose a woman to play his spokesman, which inspired the show to gender-swap Trump himself in a subsequent episode.

0:27 “Everybody shut up, so I can apologize.”

After repeatedly accusing reporters of botching the facts, Spicer publicly apologized last week after a news conference at which he made alarming misstatements about Hitler and the Holocaust. See below.

o: 40 “As we all know, President Trump recently bombed Syria …”

On April 6, Trump ordered 59 cruise missiles launched at an air base in Syria, in retaliation for a chemical weapon attack that killed civilians in that country's civil war.

0:42 " … while eating the most beautiful piece of chocolate cake America has ever laid eyes on.”

Trump used almost exactly the same words to recount how he ordered the missile strike while eating dessert with the president of China.

1:00 McCarthy-as-Spicer checks his notes. “What is this stupid name? I've got a 'Bazooka Felisha Ahmad Brishad.'”

Among many other mistakes at last week's now-infamous news briefing, Spicer mispronounced the last name of Syrian President Bashar al-Assad, calling him “Ashad.” Later that day, on CNN, Spicer bungled the dictator's name again: “Bashad al-Asi—. A—, A—, Bashar al-Assad.”

1:10 “At least Hitler never used chemical weapons.”

The reason Spicer went on CNN was to apologize for statements not much different from those in the “SNL” version.

“You had … someone as despicable as Hitler who didn’t even sink to the using chemical weapons,” he said at Tuesday's news conference, then clarified that Hitler “was not using the gas on his own people the same way that Assad is doing.”

The Washington Post memorialized the reaction in the room: “The mouth of one White House press aide seemed to fall open in a half-gasp as he spoke. Reporters tried to correct Spicer, to remind him of the millions gassed in concentration camps, with one person shouting out: 'He gassed the Jews!'”

And here's the meme of a Washington Post reporter whose reaction went viral during the press secretary's briefing:

1:32 “I clearly meant to say 'concentration clubs.' Let it drop.”

After being reminded that Hitler gassed his own people in concentration camps, Spicer agreed: “He brought them into the Holocaust center, I understand that.”

To be clear, this was reality, not “SNL.”

1:53 “I am sensitive to the fact that they were sent there on trains, but, hey, at least they didn't have to fly United.”

Spicer didn't say anything like this in reality. It's a reference to how his misstatements about the Holocaust interrupted the global derision of United Airlines after a passenger who refused to give up his seat to a crew member was violently dragged off a plane.

2:06 Spicer expresses regret for making his comment on the same week as Passover, which he calls “Jewish Easter.”

The Trump team's troubles with Jews go back to long before last week's news conference.

During the campaign, Trump blamed an intern for retweeting an image of a Star of David on top of a pile of cash, said to have originated on an anti-Semitic website. As president, his administration reportedly removed all references to Jews from a statement on International Holocaust Remembrance Day.

Last night's show wasn't the first time that “SNL” has tackled the issue. “The guy who wrote it was super-Jew-y,” McCarthy's Spicer said in her original parody as the press secretary tried to defend the Jew-less Holocaust statement.

That said, Trump offered a bi-religious greeting for Passover and Easter this week.

 2:26 I thought I could shed some light to all the goys out there on this most sacred holiday, Passover. Now bring out my baby dolls.”

“SNL” often has Spicer use props to explain complicated issues to reporters — ever since the real Spicer held up an oversize printout of a tweet in January.

2:32 The Pharaoh is “a bad, bad hombre.”

The Egyptian pharaoh defies God to enslave Jews in the biblical story of Passover.

Trump has long used the term “bad hombres” to refer to undesirable immigrants from Mexico and reportedly uttered it in his first diplomatic phone call to the president of that country.

2:47 “He's doing some really bad stuff to the Jews. I mean, not even Hitler is — Not going to go there again.”

See above.

3:12 Demonstrating with hand puppets: “The Jews: These guys pass over, literally, these guys float above the pharaoh.” 

This is not the correct story of Passover. In the Bible, God launches escalating attacks to pressure the pharaoh into freeing his Jewish slaves.

In God's final plague, an angel of death kills the firstborn son of every Egyptian but passes over the homes of Jews and spares their children.

3:53 “Happy Easter, everybody. By the way, the president is probably going to bomb North Korea tonight,” Spicer says, taking no questions.

After Trump's Syria airstrike, North Korea put on an elaborate military show Saturday to celebrate its founder's birthday. It also carried out an unsuccessful missile test that Vice President Pence called a "provocation.”

“SNL” is probably making fun of Spicer's reputation for refusing to acknowledge certain questions — and sometimes refusing to admit certain reporters — at his briefings.

4:00 “Eat as much candy as you want because this is probably our last Easter on Earth.” [Drives a golf cart through his podium.]

This is a running gag. In McCarthy's first Spicer sketch, she picks the lectern up at the end of the presser and slams it into a reporter.

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