None of these sound natural, either the verb or the preposition.
Here are examples of idiomatic (natural sounding) English:
The car is parked.
The car is parked in the driveway.
The car is parked on the street.
The car is parked next to the fire hydrant.
The car is standing in the 'no standing' zone.
The parked car is in the driveway.
The speeding car is on the street.
That other car is parked on the shoulder of the highway.
The van is at the stoplight right now.
The rule for the verb for car is 'stand' or 'park', whatever the adjective modifying car is. 'Lying' (or 'laying') and 'sitting' don't work.
The rule for the preposition depends on the object of the preposition (and intention/restrictions on the object).
There are lots of options among these but they can be restricted by pragmatics of the physical situation. A ball can lie on the field or be in the air or next to the wall but not at the wall.
Prepositions are difficult in English because they are so slippery, with multiple overlapping meanings. You say 'on the ceiling' if something is pressed up against the ceiling, even though literally 'on' seems to imply above. The lesson is to not be too literal.