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And that’s why eventually, you will stay losing, because your best and most beautiful black women will go where they are TRULY loved and accepted. Don’t try to guilt them into thinking differently, because they won’t. Go to the men who accept your NATURAL SELF, period. I thank God in heaven my friend married a white girl before I really got “conscious” of my own unique beauty, otherwise I would have been on that hamster wheel too. Sisters, it’s time we let men who think like this, who will NEVER accept us because they’ve been to brainwashed into thinking that their OWN WOMEN are inferior GO. The ratings are based less on cultural significance — you'll find many recognizable episodes fairly low on the list — and more on the density and quality of jokes, the inclusion of multiple strong narrative arcs, and, to a lesser extent, how well the comedy and stories have aged. It's the loosest version of a bottle episode to come out of the writers' room — and of all the bottle episodes in Seinfeld's run, it's the dullest, full stop. The phrase "Not that there's anything wrong with that" ascends to pop-culture permanency after a practical joke played by Elaine causes a college newspaper reporter to mistake George and Jerry as lovers. Talk of cunnilingus and faking orgasms on a single episode of network TV that aired in 1993 is groundbreaking stuff — but Jerry's incessant needling of Elaine after she admits she "faked it" during their relationship grows tiresome. The many battles involving the pastry — who has it, who wants it, and, in a fasting Elaine's case, whom she has to attack to get a bite of it herself — overshadow the episode's lackluster main plot, which involves Jerry, a neighbor's suicide attempt, and the neighbor's amorous girlfriend. Elaine's entanglement with a blabby rabbi provides some laughs but is beset by a plot that’s a little too convoluted even for Seinfeld's notoriously all-over-the-place later seasons. Less so is Kramer's treatment of the Japanese tourists staying with him, even if the plot is more a commentary on Kramer's ignorance than it is on Japanese culture. So, yeah, an episode of Girls this is not — but Bob Balaban sneering in George's ear, "Get a good look, Costanza? The final scene's callback to Seinfeld's first episode is a cute touch, but it's not enough to save "The Finale"'s reputation as one of Seinfeld's lowest points. sitting around waiting for someone in a hotel lobby. Elaine's sexy-voice answering-machine prank in this episode is mildly humorous, but the collective horndog mentality displayed by Jerry, George, and Kramer runs contrary to the show’s established platonic-frenemy dynamic. The plot of "The Susie," a mistaken-identity tale taken four or five steps too far, seems impressive at first, but in the end there are no failures or successes — just confusion. Editorial Director Jess Cagle of her relationship with the actor, who struggled with drug and alcohol abuse during much of their time together, ultimately leading to their demise.Adds Parker, 51, “And what’s the difference between loving and taking care of people and what’s necessary, and what grown-ups should and shouldn’t do for one another.” First-time fatherhood has definitely humbled Adam Levine.I was having a conversation with one of them today, and he was teasing me about my hair. He told me that, while it was cute, unless a man is from the heart of Africa, he’s not really feeling the “nappy” look. This man is the tall, dark, and handsome “IBM” type that black women swooned over (and probably still do) who took all his success and riches and built a life with a white woman, which is okay…no problem with that from me.But his critique about a thing that phenotypically bonded us came as such a shock, because he’s what you’d call very “conscious.” He’s studied ancient Egyptian and African history, and he’s always teasing me that “I’m so white,” because I don’t know all the “black stuff” he does. Don’t think for one second that a “nothing-but-a-black-man-for-me” woman knew that a wash-and-go would have the men she sought chasing her down the street, Korean beauty supplies everywhere would declare bankruptcy in all of a week.

” Maybe it’s not the best ice breaker today, but back then, it was a conversation starter…or ender, depending on the reply.

How 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.

Take This Superfan Quiz Talking to the Seinfeld Writer Behind ‘Yada Yada Yada’ and ‘Double-Dipping’ Breaking Down the Multi-Billion-Dollar Seinfeld Economy In the interest of both helping novices prioritize and reminding veterans about forgotten jewels, we've ranked every episode in the series from worst to best. An episode so racially offensive that NBC had to apologize upon its airing, the second-greatest crime that "The Puerto Rican Day Parade" commits is simply not being funny enough. After four seasons spent using George's homophobia as a character flaw, the show wholeheartedly embraces gay panic as a plot device to a nonsensical, largely unfunny degree. "The Deal" packs at least one comedic punch — Jerry's birthday gift of 2 cash to Elaine — but this brief rom-com digression (which includes a seemingly out-of-character coffee-shop convo between Jerry and George about Elaine's sexual prowess) disrupts the considerable creative gains made at this point in the series. The introduction of the story arc where George's parents consider getting a divorce — complete with a cameo from a cape-wearing Larry David, as Frank Costanza's lawyer — provides more laughs than the titular woman. This is mostly a comedown episode following George's rushed engagement to Susan. Elaine singing "Witchy Woman" to her unamused boyfriend Brett is an inspired moment. What begins with George bungling a pilot deal with NBC after staring at the cleavage of the network honcho’s daughter ends with Elaine using her cleavage to manipulate that same boss into resurrecting the deal.

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.