In the 2010s in Europe and the USA satirical activism has defined many electoral campaigns. Drawing on ethnographic research on satirical activism in the parliamentary elections of 2008 in Lithuania, I show how the National Resurrection Party’s satirical engagements exposed the arbitrariness of state ideologies and power, created visions of political change, and mobilized satirical activism. I argue that satirical activism is a powerful form of indignation, expressing voter’s political ideals, moral sensibilities, and future-oriented desires for change.