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Jerry’s Apartment does NOT appear in the following episodes: “The Chinese Restaurant,” “The Pen,” “The Limo,” “The Movie,” “The Hamptons” and “The Dealership.” Seasons: One • Two • Three • Four • Five • Six • Seven • Eight • Nine • Curb • CICGC “The Seinfeld Chronicles” The first appearance of Jerry’s apartment in the series.This is the first instance of Kramer’s signature “slide” into the apartment.
Jerry convinces the building managers, Harold and Manny, to let Elaine rent the unit directly above him.
However, he immediately regrets the offer, but is luckily saved when another tenant offers double the down payment to get the unit.
The one question that came up in a conversation with a friend, though, was “Who was
Jerry’s best girlfriend?
” That friend – we’ll call him Bob Sacamano – eventually challenged me to make a ranking of
Jerry’s best girlfriends.
My mind began racing and my fingers began typing, as I watched old episodes yet again and went through detailed breakdowns of every episode.
Jerry Seinfeld Changed Modern Comedy With Seinfeld Are You a Seinfeld Trivia Whiz? Notable only for the following bit of trivia: Lawrence Tierney, who plays Elaine's cranky father, Alton Benes, attempted to steal a butcher knife from the set and mock-threatened Seinfeld with the very real prop when caught in the act. This episode also features the first appearance of Ping, the recurring Chinese-food-delivery-guy character who suffers a bike accident after an encounter with Elaine in "The Virgin." 164. Larry David specifically wrote this episode to satisfy NBC brass's continued demands to get Jerry and Elaine back together, and it's easy to see why the writers’ room was eager to split them up shortly thereafter. Jerry dates a woman who has the surname "Chang" but isn't actually Chinese, which turns into a (possibly accidental) examination of racial stereotypes. " Elaine says when Jerry says he "loves Chinese women." Jerry disagrees, but jokes about Confucius and conflating s now come off as especially dated. But upon rewatching, you realize that, yeah, it is that bad. The story works best as an extended setup for the supersize L. The rest of the episode focuses on Jerry not wanting Elaine to move into his building. But here, the show's architects created an entire episode about it without once saying the word, instead creating their own language that doesn’t resort to cheap euphemisms.Meanwhile, Kramer's fruit-obsessed subplot feels like a stale reprise of previous episode "The Ex-Girlfriend," with the aphrodisiac qualities of mangoes standing in for the Mackinaw peaches. All you need to know about this late-period episode is that most of the characters end up in the dump, and they deserve to be there. Lippman selling muffin tops and donating the bottoms to food banks, Jerry shaving his chest, Kramer's ultra-meta "J. An episode that builds to one specific punch line: A woman Jerry's seeing doesn't want to sleep with him because she doesn't think he's a funny comedian — and not much else. The only episode in the series without the in the title and, arguably of more importance, the introduction of Elaine — even though the episode doesn't give her much to do. Seinfeld mined some dark material over its run, but the central plot of "The Strong Box" — Kramer and Jerry dig up a neighbor's dead parrot to retrieve a key that had been fed to the bird — is impossibly, joylessly grim. Following several episodes where George and Elaine successfully scheme together, it made no sense to build a story around their inability to hang out when Jerry isn’t present. A fairly inconsequential episode about parallel parking and a weird noise in Jerry's car, “The Parking Space” is memorable for its staging: two cars, owned by George and Jerry's friend Mike, respectively, in a diagonal standoff over a spot. George's horrified reaction to his girlfriend Audrey's plastic surgery — which he talked her into — speaks to his despicable core, but there's something ultimately dissatisfying about seeing Kramer end up with her. Peterman Reality Tour": a bunch of half-formed ideas crammed into an episode where the only notable element is George finally — finally — getting fired from the Yankees. It’s also notable as the first episode where George explicitly acknowledges his homophobia: "You're a little homophobic, aren't you? The dynamic between George and perpetual nemesis Lloyd Braun is always a treat, but other episodes explore it better than "The Gum," which largely and improbably focuses on Elaine accidentally exposing herself multiple times due to a faulty button. Kramer's first get-rich-quick scheme — a make-your-own-pizza restaurant — is the highlight of this otherwise-inconsequential early episode. Proof that, even in Seinfeld's universe, there's such a thing as too dark. That flawed premise led to 22 minutes with little more than frictionless dialogue. Jerry's weekend away with new flame Vanessa ends up being a sedate affair for him, Vanessa, and the viewers at home. It was tempting to call Seinfeld's first episode its worst: The pacing is molasses-slow, the dialogue is stiff, and the singular focus on Jerry's romantic life doesn't prove very interesting. Kramer's negligence — which leads to Jerry's apartment getting robbed — has implications for later seasons, but the gang's real-estate squabbling drags down the episode’s momentum and doesn't make for much of a plot. If only the rest of the episode delivered on this visual punch. Meanwhile I'm datin' a virgin, I'm in this contest... ' And now that wish has come true and you want to...