It’s quite possibly one of the most recognizable apartments in TV history, and if you’ve been looking to fill a Costanza-sized hole in your heart ever since the show went off the air, you can now own a tiny replica of the Seinfeld apartment, recreated with an incredible attention to detail.
Sometimes the person you love is perfect except for one little, tiny, unavoidable, totally obnoxious thing.
Back in April, we got the wonderful (terrible for corporate productivity) news that Hulu had bought up every single episode of Seinfeld. Well, binge-watchers, your time is nigh: hulu.com/seinfeld is now live.
If you ever thought Hulu was only half-heartedly committed to winning the streaming TV wars, think again: the online service just slapped down “just under $1 million per episode”, securing the rights to every minute of Seinfeld ever aired.
Despite a laugh track, there are apparently still enough fans of the sitcom Seinfeld to justify a series of figures based on some of the show's more popular and memorable characters. So Funko has recently announced a new range of its Vinyl Idolz figures that will include Seinfeld characters like Kramer, the Soup Nazi,…
At some point, you've probably noticed a joke or two cut from a beloved movie or sitcom rerun—for those watching cable, at least. The reason being commercials and capitalism and America, etc.. But cable channels do more than just chopping. They are speeding up the very shows themselves.
While the particular incidents that happened during Seinfeld's run are specific to its modern setting, the main characters would be petty and selfish in any situation. So what would the plot of a post-apocalyptic episode of Seinfeld look like?
"Imagen if Senfeld on TV today?" is a question often posed by @Seinfeld2000, an alternate universe of Seinfeld characters in contemporary situations told through garbled English and meme-ready Photoshop renderings. Now @Seinfeld2000's creator has invented his own 2014-appropriate language to communicate with fans: …
While we were busy celebrating America's birthday, another anniversary snuck by us: on July 5th, Seinfeld turned 25 years old. And despite being old enough to drink, smoke, and drive a rental car, the show is still a nearly-universal cultural reference. The one-hour documentary Seinfeld: How it Began is required…
Exactly which post-Apocalyptic tragedy came along to take out Jerry and the gang is left unstated in this dark Seinfeld supercut, but whatever it is must have been pretty bad because it left the whole of New York completely devoid of people.
Bless you, LJ Frezza, whomever you are, for piecing together this glorious supercut of building exteriors and empty living rooms from Seinfeld. It's amazing how much time we spend looking at empty shots in which nothing is happening. Just a building and the sound of a couple of plunky notes played on a bass.
Glitch art can get rather repetitive these days. But when the very subject of your glitch art is Kramer repeatedly sliding into Jerry's apartment?? Well, the mold has been broken.
Even though it's unclear when Google Wallet will officially debut, Google decided to jump back to 1998 to give George a lesson in why wallets are a thing of the past. You can hear Larry Page's cruel laughter in the background.
Sony just released Crackle, an app that streams full-feature movies and popular TV shows to your iPhone and iPad for free. For free. For free! We're talking popular TV shows like Seinfeld and Married with Children and big time movies like The Da Vinci Code and Stranger Than Fiction straight to your iPhone and iPad.…
Many episodes of Seinfeld revolved around the four main characters attempting to find each other. There's no doubt that with cell phones and other modern technology Seinfeld would have been a lot different. Here are ten episodes that would be difficult to pull off with today's technologies.
In today's remainders: Apple hints at an LTE iPhone, augmented reality finds a new niche, Thomas Edison brings down the house, and Microsoft comes clean about its cryptic ads.
I love the new Microsoft ads, from Seinfeld to the I'm a PC montage, but I'm no expert. Vanity Fair asked seven advertising pros to comment on Microsoft's campaign. They put answers in cute little old fashioned Windows error prompts. One thought: There are lots of CEOs here, but I'd prefer to see more creative…
There is no doubt about it, Microsoft's "I'm a PC" ads are far better than those miserably bad Gates and Seinfeld spots. The newer ads try to dispel the stereotype of the Windows user as a glasses-wearing, buttoned-up super nerd by throwing popular actors, personalities, astronauts and everyday people into the mix.…