Watch Seinfeld


Seinfeld is a half hour situation comedy, which admittedly in the show, is about nothing. Jerry Seinfeld, who began his career as a stand up comic, created this show with Larry David. The show lasted 9 seasons, and was a hit throughout its run. The shows main characters were Jerry Seinfeld playing himself, Elaine Benes played by Julia Louis-Dreyfus, George Costanza played by Jason Alexander, and Cosmo Kramer played by Michael Richards.

The plot of each episode was centered around the simple activities in life. Situations like standing in line for the movies, going out to dinner, etc. There were minor characters in the show, and the plots included these characters. There was Newman the mailman, the Soup Nazi, and George Costanza's father played by Jerry Stiller.

There were those episodes, who's plot created catch phrases that are now used in American society, such as; "yada, yada, yada". There was a team of more than a dozen writers for the show. The living arrangements with Jerry Seinfeld and Cosmo Kramer was that they lived across the hall from each other. The plot line of every single episode called for Cosmo Kramer to enter Jerry Seinfeld's apartment without knocking. He always came in quickly and slid on the floor for a few inches. Elaine used to be Jerry's girlfriend. Newman the mailman had an edgy relationship with Jerry. Jerry would always address him by his last name in an ominous manner.

Seinfeld has been in syndication since the end of its broadcast run on the NBC network.

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9 Seasons, 180 Episodes - Ended
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Seinfeld Full Episode Guide

  • In part one of the finale, the gang find out that the pilot for Jerry's show has been approved and 13 episodes were ordered. NBC lends the foursome a jet to use before they have to move to California for the show, and they decide to go to Paris. While in the air, Kramer tries to get water out of his ear, but ends up stumbling into cockpit, sending the plane into a dive. The plane has to land, and on the ground, the gang sees a robbery, but don't attempt to help, so they are arrested. Several characters travel to their trial, including Jerry's parents, Peterman, Puddy, Newman, and others.

  • Part two of looking back on the past nine seasons of Seinfeld including bloopers.

  • A look back on relationships, break ups, and other clips from the past nine seasons of Seinfeld.

Seinfeld News

Every Season of 'Seinfeld' Is Coming to Hulu

Attention all quiet-talkers, marine biologists and puffy-shirt afficionados: "Seinfeld" is coming to Hulu. The ad-based streaming service has won the exclusive rights to the show after a bidding war broke out between Hulu, Amazon, Yahoo and other providers hoping to be the streaming service that could be known as the home of the Show About Nothing. Hulu reportedly shelled out approximately $700,000 per episode of the classic NBC series. When you consider that the service will stream all nine seasons of the show, it doesn't take a math genius to know that the exclusive rights had a large price tag.

Guys, 'Seinfeld' Actor Wayne Knight is NOT DEAD!

Everyone settle. Wayne Knight (probably best known for playing Newman on "Seinfeld") is not actually dead, but just another unfortunate victim of an Internet hoax. The news swept over websites during the weekend, prompting Knight to take to his Twitter to dispel the rumor. "Some of you will be glad to hear this, others strangely disappointed, but... I am alive and well!" he announced. "Does someone have to DIE to trend? Geez! Thanks for all the love everybody. I didn't know you cared.

Jerry Seinfeld Hints We Will See a 'Seinfeld' Reunion Very Soon

"Seinfeld" fans can rejoice... after Jason Alexander (who played George Castanza for nine years) was spotted lunching with the Seinfeld creator Larry David at Tom's Restaurant in New York (the setting for the diner the gang used to frequent), speculation arose that a reunion was in the works. The show's star Jerry Seinfeld confirmed, though without much detail, that yes, a "secret project" can be expected "very, very soon." Seinfeld let the news drop during an interview on radio show "Boomer & Carton" Thursday.

The 'Dingo-Baby' Case That Inspired A 'Seinfeld' Joke Reopened

If you've seen the "Seinfeld" episode "The Stranded," then you know the "dingo" bit. Elaine Benes, played by Julia Louis-Dreyfus, is at a party where a woman is prattling on about how she can't find her fiancee, eventually calling him "the poor baby." Looking mildly annoyed, Elaine quips in her most stereotypical of stereotypical Aussie accents, "Maybe the dingo ate your baby." Taken randomly, it's a pretty funny moment. Still, anyone who had seen the 1988 true-crime drama "A Cry In The Dark" probably smirked knowingly.

Jerry Seinfeld Tells Showtime His Sitcom Made Him Uncomfortable

Success making an artist uncomfortable isn't necessarily unusual. It's well documented that Andy Kauffman pretty openly didn't enjoy "Taxi," feeling that it was creatively beneath him. Author and playwright Anthony Burgess admitted years after its publishing that he felt he'd written better works than "A Clockwork Orange." But what must it be like having an unpleasant feeling associated with something named after you, though? In a recent sit-down with Showtime's new documentary show "Inside Comedy," Jerry Seinfeld reveals that he often felt out of his element and uncomfortable during the nine seasons "Seinfeld" spent dominating NBC's primetime lineup and sucking up Emmy nominations and critical acclaim like a vacuum picks up stray nickels.

When Skrillex Met 'Seinfeld': A Love Story

The two clips below prove two things fairly conclusively: first, beauty always resides within the eys (or also, in this instance, ears) of the beholder; and second, that some people can't extricate themselves from their pop-culture worship long enough to get in on a good joke. Oh, to be a synapse on the brain of the very first YouTube video producer who clearly heard popular dubstep artist Skrillex while watching "Seinfeld" and immediately thought "Chocolate, meet Peanut Butte!" and deemed them great tastes that go great together.

Your Super TV Holiday is Here! World: Meet Festi-Chrismu-kkah

If the standard green and red celebration doesn’t rock your jingle bell, thanks to TV magic and quirky creative minds, we are privy to plenty of unique seasonal ceremonies that spread cheer – or help us ignite the yearly dysfunction we call the holidays. Today, amid “The Season,” we take a look at two of our TV favorites and propose the ultimate holiday hybrid: Festi-Chrismu-kkah! As Seinfeld fans know, Festivus is the self-created holiday introduced in 1997 by Frank Costanza.

Happy Festivus! The 2011 Yidio Airing of Grievances

"The tradition of Festivus begins with the Airing of Grievances. I got a lot of problems with you people! And now, you're gonna hear about it!" So says Frank Costanza on "Seinfeld" as he explains the holiest of Festivus traditions in the classic episode "The Strike." Given that it's December 23rd (and officially Festivus), and we've already completed our Feats of Strength and put up the Festivus pole, we thought we'd do our own Airing of Grievances for 2011.

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