A stand-up comedian and his three offbeat friends weather the pitfalls and payoffs of life in New York City in the '90s. It's a show about nothing.
Kramer uses butter for shaving--and more; George's cane is an advantage at his new job; Jerry feels used by his comedy nemesis, Bania; Elaine breaks up with her boyfriend before their flight back from Europe.
Kramer hires an assistant; George's boss tries to force him out; Elaine bets Jerry she won't get back with her latest ex.
George goes to work for his father; Jerry's girlfriend wants to see his emotions; Kramer adopts a suburban feel at home; Elaine prompts two Jewish men to renounce their faith.
Kramer stores his own blood to avoid a blood-bank fee; George tries to combine his two passions, sex and food; Elaine's plan to show responsibility backfires; Jerry trains with fitness guru Izzy Mendelbaum.
Kramer battles junk mail; George thinks his parents are trying to avoid him; Jerry acquires a van; and Elaine gets a new man, whose past comes back to haunt her.
Kramer turns his apartment into a talk-show set; Jerry's girlfriend won't let him play with her toys; George's clash with pigeons leads to problems with a squirrel; a new employee's silent movement rattles Elaine.
George has a past with his new boss; Jerry's "revenge date" backfires; Kramer's deli slicer solves Elaine's problem with a neighbor.
Flashbacks trace the evolution of Jerry, George and Elaine's disastrous trip to a wedding in India, and Kramer's desperate need to barter for a birthday wish.
Jerry's girlfriend is naked too often; Elaine's lifestyle offends a co-worker; Kramer seeks to shorten his showers; George has a disagreement with a new AA member.
Kramer returns to work after his 12-year strike is settled; Jerry dates a woman whose appearance fluctuates; George gives holiday gifts in his co-workers' names to a fraudulent charity.
At a car dealership, Kramer takes a test drive, while Jerry's deal is threatened by a fight between Elaine and Puddy.
Elaine gets into a hassle regarding fur; Jerry stops carrying a wallet, while George suffers from his overstuffed one; Kramer keeps Newman from being evicted.
An actress turns Jerry's criticism into a one-woman show; Kramer stops talking after offending George; Elaine struggles to understand a cartoon in The New Yorker.
George's girlfriend refuses to break up; Elaine suspects her new beau is married; Kramer hides a key at Jerry's.
Kramer retires and moves next door to Jerry's parents in Florida; Susan's parents catch George in a lie; Elaine can't tell if she's part of an interracial couple.
Kramer and Mickey play ill for med students; Elaine learns that Puddy's religious; George works out how and when to make a good exit; a tractor figures into the past of Jerry's girlfriend.
A bookstore busts Uncle Leo for shoplifting and George for bathroom reading; a misdeed at a company party costs Elaine; Kramer and Newman get a rickshaw, and audition homeless people to pull it.
George buys an arcade game to preserve his high score; fear of a serial killer adversely affects Jerry's social life; Elaine eats Peterman's slice of wedding cake from the nuptials of the Duke and Duchess of Windsor.
Elaine's area code is changed; a co-worker steals George's desired nickname; Jerry sleeps with his maid; Kramer endures a "long-distance relationship" when his girlfriend moves downtown.
Gridlocked by a parade, Jerry verbally spars with another driver; George goes to a movie; and Kramer looks for a bathroom. Elaine, meanwhile, searches for a crossing point with a group of strangers.
Part 1 of a two-part retrospective on the series' nine seasons.
A two-part retrospective on the series' nine seasons concludes.
The gang plans a trip to Paris to celebrate after NBC picks up Jerry and George's sitcom. But there's an in-flight emergency, stranding them in a small town.
Witnesses testify to the gang's (lack of) character as they go on trial for violating a "Good Samaritan Law."