Did you spend every Thursday night of the 1990s in front of the television? Think you know all there is about close talkers, shrinkage and the jerk store? Then see if you're spongeworthy by taking this quiz. Yada yada — well, you know the rest.
It was only after the show was picked up that it was renamed "Seinfeld."
The character of Kramer was based on a real-life friend of Larry David and Jerry Seinfeld and was known as "Kessler" in the pilot, "The Seinfeld Chronicles."
The pilot featured another female lead that was later rewritten as Elaine Benes and cast with Louis-Dreyfus.
George holds many (rather vague) positions throughout the series, but he starts off as a real estate agent.
Although it may or may not have caused an old woman's death in "The Pony Remark."
Elaine comes by her Orioles fandom naturally.
Elaine loses the bet.
Tina and Kramer have a brief relationship.
Once they do find the car, the engine doesn't start.
Played by Jerry Stiller and Estelle Harris, George never had a chance with Frank and Estelle.
George's neuroses are all David's.
Jerry and Kramer are also enthralled with Elaine after finding out she taped the anonymous, husky-voiced message.
Alas, he is fired from the part.
In "The Limo," the gang accidentally finds themselves ferried around town in a car meant for a terrible bigot.
Kramer was never going to win that $150.
Jerry probably should've just minded his own business, but he couldn't leave well enough alone.
Unfortunately, their pilot isn't picked up.
Kramer's clothing-designer girlfriend is a "low-talker" and Jerry didn't hear what she was saying when he agreed to model her shirt.
He goes through with it, but shortly after the girlfriend is through with him.
The sea was angry that day, my friends.
As does the rest of New York, by the end of the episode.
An extremely important job that mostly involves trying to calm down George Steinbrenner.
Susan isn't happy he won't share the sweet password with her.
Elaine doesn't take the Soup Nazi's rules seriously and pays the price.
Kramer becomes obsessed with Roger's chicken, despite his frustration with the lights.
Kramer gets a rooster that he names for his neighbor.
Frank is supposed to say it to lower his blood pressure -- and probably not yell it at the top of his lungs.
If you got this one, chalk it up to a Festivus miracle.
Although a little community service might have done them all some good.
Larry David's show had a plotline that involved a "Seinfeld" reunion.