Elaine dating keith hernendez


18-Jun-2017 15:30

The mannerisms, the voice, even the interactions with the enigmatic Bob Sacamano display Jerry’s (usually sub-par) acting abilities at their absolute finest.“Where are the cameras?”After Kramer discovers the set of the old Merv Griffin Show in a dumpster, he sets it up in his apartment and promptly interviews whoever walks in.George’s exhausted monologue about saving a beached whale is Jason Alexander at his absolute best, telling the story with such gusto and passion that, once the punchline hits, it hits hard.What seals the deal is Kramer’s sheepish reaction, establishing that scene as one of the best in the series’ history.“George, the ocean called.

George’s big coat accidentally knocks over bottles of wine, the cake Elaine buys has a hair on it, Jerry talks racial equality via a cookie, and Kramer tries to break a hundred dollar bill by buying candy bars and magazines.

Plus, Kramer’s Thelma and Louise-style storyline is one for the books, proving what everyone was already thinking: you really “I met this lawyer, we went out to dinner, I had the lobster bisque, we went back to my place, yada yada yada, I never heard from him again.”George’s new girlfriend Marcy is fond of the expression “yada yada yada.” Meanwhile, Jerry feels uncomfortable when his dentist converts to Judiasm, Kramer and Mickey have trouble deciding which girl they each prefer when they double date, and Elaine accidentally prevents a couple from adopting a child.

If someone told you to say a catch phrase from , after you said “No soup for you!

is that sometimes the most memorable scenes can come from otherwise forgettable episodes.

I don’t remember much about the big fur hat that Elaine bought George with Peterman’s money, but the scene where Jerry switches places with Kramer is legendary.Jerry’s foil this episode, a pathetic tennis salesman named Milos, is also outstanding, the climax to his story the obvious stand-out of the episode.“I think it moved.”George gets a massage from a man, which haunts him.