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Anthony Tobia, an associate professor of psychiatry at Rutgers-Robert Wood Johnson Medical School, uses Seinfeld episodes for the main drive of discussion within his classroom.
Sometimes the things one really wants for Christmas just don’t exist, especially when one is a giant TV fanatic whose mental boundary between real and fictional worlds is thinner than Captain Picard’s hairline. So here are 10 fictitious items that I'd love to see under my tree on Christmas morning.
This year marked the 25th anniversary of the first Seinfeld episode, as well as the less catchy 16th anniversary of the much-maligned final episode. It was a finale that forever changed Larry David's outlook on future TV projects.
It’s been over 15 years since Seinfeld left the airwaves, and it remains at the center of a multitude of TV conversations. One of the series’ best episodes from its early years is Season 4’s “The Virgin,” known for being one of the first things that directors Bobby and Peter Farrelly did before breaking into Hollywood. But how much did they do?
2014 marks 25 years since one of the greatest TV sitcoms of all time, Seinfeld, made its television debut, and the show has been celebrated in a ton of ways over the past 10 months. But this supercut video of Kramer stealing food is one of the most unique tributes out there. Grab a beer and a sandwich from your neighbor and check it out.
In the early nineties, Bob Balaban appeared on Seinfeld as recurring character Russell Dalrymple, the President of NBC who was obsessed with Elaine. His story was sort of a tragic one on the series, but this week Balaban revealed that Russell’s original story arc should have been very different.
While online streaming is still a ways away from completely replacing traditional television viewing, it is ubiquitous enough at this point to make "Why isn't this show on Netflix yet?" a fairly common inquiry. As such, here are ten completed series that Netflix needs to add to its stocked library posthaste, so that we may forget things like Hemlock Grove exist.
The Bakersfield Condors have chosen November 16 as the day they show reverence to the classic sitcom by hosting an entire Seinfeld-themed night, where the team will wear special customized “puffy shirt” jerseys for the game. Never has anything hockey-related gotten my attention so quickly.
Lead characters might get the television commercials and the headlines, but it’s often the supporting characters who are the difference between a TV program being a lot of fun and stinking to high heaven.
The puffy shirt. The sponge. The Bubble Boy. Soup Nazi. These are things that Seinfeld fans are well familiar with. Believe it or not, this year marks the 25th anniversary of the beloved sitcom's premiere. TBS isn't letting the occasion go uncelebrated either, as the network is set to air Seinfeld's "25 best episodes" over the course of next week.
Jerry Seinfeld's stand-up act was often incorporated into the plot of an episode of Seinfeld. He'd make jokes about something that bugged him during a stand-up segment of the episode, and sure enough, that factored into the plot. So it's not surprising that his stand-up act during last night's episode of The Tonight Show Starring Jimmy Fallon would be brimming with jokes perfectly adaptable for a modern-day Seinfeld episode. If only, right?
It turns out that what Seinfeld has been working on is a very special episode of his webseries Comedians in Cars Getting Coffee. The catch this time is that instead of having a real life comedian as his co-star, Seinfeld instead has Alexander play George while he himself plays "Jerry." The show is Super Bowl themed, as George and Jerry are driving around because they couldn't find a good Super Bowl party to go to.
Earlier this month, Jerry Seinfeld got Seinfeld fans buzzing when he spoke of some secret project he's working on with Larry David. The comedian recently commented on the project, stating outright that it's neither a Super Bowl commercial, nor an episode of his web series Comedians in Cars Getting Coffee, as some fans have speculated.
Kirstie stars Kirstie Alley as Madison Banks, a Broadway star who's surprised by the sudden appearance of Arlo (Eric Peterson), the son she gave up for adoption. His adoptive parents have died and he's looking to reconnect with the mother he never knew. Rhea Perlman (Cheers) plays Maddie's best friend and assistant, while Michael Richards plays Maddie's outlandish driver.
The TV Blend crew put our heads together and realized for a show to return, conditions must be perfect. Not only would the show need to be fondly remembered by audiences, but it would need to present the sort of topical and situational humor or story that could be adapted for a new age, and hopefully for new audiences, along with the old. In most cases, 24 notwithstanding, comedies also seemed more relevant to bring back than dramas. Without further ado, here are the top five comedies we’d like to see return to the schedule.