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Seinfeld - Season 9 (Complete) [DVD] 
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Seinfeld: Season 9 is a four-disc boxed set including all 24 episodes from the ninth and final season of the long-running series, including the finale and hours of exclusive, never-before-seen bonus footage. The wealth of bonus features for Seinfeld: Season 9 include scenes from "The Roundtable" (excerpts from the one-hour table discussion), deleted scenes, bloopers, trivia, interviews, stand-up comedy footage, and other behind-the-scenes bonus material. The ninth season was nominated for five Emmy Awards, including Outstanding Comedy Series, and features an astounding array of noteworthy episodes such as the unique backwards episode, "The Betrayal," and the reemergence of a classic arcade game in "The Frogger." The season culminates in the highly rated two-part finale, which boasts an illustrious gathering of some of the show’s most memorable guest stars including Larry Thomas (Soup Nazi), Wendel Meldrum (Low-Talker), Golden Globe® Award-winner Teri Hatcher, TV journalist Geraldo Rive
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Season 9 of Seinfeld consists of 24 episodes:
1. The Buttter Shave
2. The Voice
3. The Serenity Now
4. The Blood
5. The Junk Mail
6. The Merv Griffin Show
7. The Slicer
8. The Betrayal
9. The Apology
10. The Strike
11. The Dealership
12. The Reverse Peephole
13. The Cartoon
14. The Strongbox
15. The Wizard
16. The Burning
17. The Bookstore
18. The Frogger
19. The Maid
20. The Puerto Rican Day
21. The Clip Show (pt.1)
22. The Clip Show (pt.2)
23. The Finale (pt.1)
24. The Finale (pt.2)
As is tradition, the season 9 DVD will contain 'Yada Yada' cast and crew commentaries; 'Notes About Nothing'; deleted scenes and bloopers; and 'Inside Looks' escribing the history behind selected episodes. Other features are yet to be confirmed, but hopefully we will see some content relating to the show's finale, such as news reports and trailers. Seinfeld Season 9 is a must have DVD...not that there's anything wrong with that!
In a way, there were two finales to the season. The first is the penultimate episode. "The Puerto Rican Day" was the last to be written by the writing staff before Larry David's return to put the fork in Seinfeld. Sadly, this very funny episode has been out of circulation due to some controversy surrounding Kramer accidentally setting fire to a Puerto Rican flag. It's too bad, because it's another hysterical trek through an impossible situation. Cut off from their homes by the Puerto Rican Day parade, the gang takes advantage of their confinement in different ways. Elaine tries to escape, George gets chased by a jerk with a laser pointer, Kramer dives into the festivities, and Jerry gets locked into a battle of wills with another driver (Mario Joyner).
"The Puerto Rican Day" is followed by the double-length "The Chronicles," a clip show that ran before the extended send-off, "The Finale." Written by Larry David, "The Finale" is the unfairly maligned bow on top of the Seinfeld package. How to finish a nine-year series is a near-impossible challenge, especially when the show was so popular and there was no over-arching story line that could signal the way for the exit. It's very nearly a no-win situation. Expectations are too high, and you can't please everyone.
Conceptually, Larry David found a winning premise. In the wake of Princess Diana's tragic death and the paparazzi who didn't lend a hand to help, the French government passed a "Good Samaritan law." In essence, if you saw someone in trouble and did nothing to aid them, you could be held responsible by law. Hearing this, David knew there was no way his fictional avatars would ever survive if such a law would be enacted in America, and so he contrived for them to run afoul of just such legislation in a small Massachusetts town. On trial for videotaping an obese man being carjacked and cracking jokes at his expense, a parade of characters from the nine years of the sitcom stroll into court to testify that there has been an ongoing pattern of indifference and abuse perpetrated by "the New York Four."
This trial idea allows the show to revisit some of its top moments, providing a way to sum up the nine seasons it was on the air. It also creates a way to send the characters on their way that is not only big, but different than everything they had done before. A regular episode would not have suited anyone, and with the "no hugging, no learning" policy, there was no chance of a feel-good farewell. In fact, what makes this last show funny is how staunchly they hold to that policy. The failure of Jerry, Elaine, George, and Kramer to even recognize the gravity of their situation or their own meanness is what really makes "The Finale" funny. Would we have really wanted them to cave in and become normal members of society at the end? Would we have accepted a wedding, or even career success? It seems to me it was either prison or death.
EPISODES: * The Butter Shave * The Voice (audio commentary by writers Jeff Schaffer, Alec Berg, and David Mandel) * The Serenity Now (writer Steve Koren) * The Blood * The Junk Mail * The Merv Griffin Show (Julia Louis-Dreyfus, Jason Alexander, director Andy Ackerman, and writer Bruce Eric Kaplan) * The Slicer (writers Greg Kavet, Andy Robin, and Darin Henry) * The Betrayal/The Betrayal played in "proper" order (writers David Mandel and Peter Mehlman) * The Apology * The Strike (Jerry Seinfeld, Andy Ackerman, and writer Dan O'Keefe) * The Dealership (Julia Louis-Dreyfus, Jason Alexander, Patrick Warburton, and director Andy Ackerman) * The Reverse Peephole > (Julia Louis-Dreyfus, Jason Alexander, Patrick Warburton, and writer/producer Spike Fereston) * The Cartoon * The Strongbox * The Wizard * The Burning (Julia Louis-Dreyfus, Jason Alexander, Patrick Warburton, and director Andy Ackerman) * The Bookstore * The Frogger * The Maid (Alec Berg, Jeff Schaffer, and David Mandel) * The Puerto Rican Day (Steve Koren and David Mandel) * The Chronicle (Parts 1 & 2) (with second introduction for the syndicated part 2) * The Finale (Parts 1 & 2)
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