Seinfeld: Seasons 1 - 3 
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All 40 episodes from the first three seasons of the award-winning US comedy series. In the pilot episode, 'Good News, Bad News', a girl who Jerry (Jerry Seinfeld) met on the road comes to stay at his apartment. In 'The Stakeout', Jerry and George (Jason Alexander) stakeout the lobby of the apartment building of a beautiful woman Jerry met at a party. In 'The Robbery', Jerry considers moving after his apartment is burgled. In 'Male Unbonding', Jerry wonders what to do after realising he no longer has anything in common with a tenacious and extremely irritating childhood friend. Jerry and George get some insider information in 'The Stock Tip' - but do they have the mettle it takes to ride the stockmarket's ups and downs? In 'The Ex-Girlfriend', sparks fly between Jerry - and George's ex-girlfriend. In 'The Pony Remark', Jerry's parents come to town for a 50th anniversary party, and Jerry offends the guest of honour by making a comment about children who own ponies. Jerry has a colourful new suit in 'The Jacket'. In 'The Phone Message', George regrets leaving a string of nasty messages on his girlfriend's answering machine. In 'The Apartment', George tests out the 'man with a wedding ring' theory to try to meet more women. In 'The Statue', a statue Jerry finds in a box of things left him by his grandfather causes all kinds of trouble. In 'The Revenge', Jerry plots his revenge on his launderette after $1500 he had stashed in his laundry bag goes missing. In 'The Heart Attack', George ends up in hospital after believing himself to have suffered a heart attack. In 'The Deal', Jerry and Elaine (Julia Louis-Dreyfus) discuss whether or not they could ever be more than just friends. In 'The Baby Shower, Elaine asks if she can use Jerry's apartment to hold a baby shower for a friend of hers - with whom George once had the worst date of his life. In 'The Chinese Restaurant', Jerry, Elaine and George head out for dinner at a Chinese restaurant and a movie. In 'The Busboy', George inadvertently causes a busboy to be fired and tries to make amends - with disastrous consequences. In 'The Note', Jerry asks his dentist friend to write a note - which later becomes the subject of a fraud investigation. In 'The Truth', George hopes his girlfriend, who works for the IRS, can sort out Jerry's tax worries. In 'The Pen', Elaine regrets going along with Jerry to visit his parents in Florida. In 'The Dog', Jerry ends up looking after a wayward dog for a fellow airline passenger. In 'The Library', Jerry gets in trouble at the library for a book he took out in 1971 and never returned. In 'The Parking Garage', Jerry, George, Elaine and Kramer (Michael Richards) are trying to find their car in a huge multi-storey parking garage. In 'The Café', Jerry makes a suggestion to help a local restaurant drum up a bit more business. In 'The Tape', George is getting excited about a new Chinese cure for baldness. In 'The Nose Job', Kramer tells George's new girlfriend that she has a big nose, and she decides to have a nose job. In 'The Stranded', Jerry and Elaine get stuck at a party when George goes off with an attractive co-worker. In 'The Alternate Side', Jerry's car is stolen, and Kramer gets a line in a Woody Allen film. In 'The Red Dot', Jerry unwittingly causes Elaine's boyfriend to fall off the wagon. In 'The Subway', everyone has their own unusual experience while travelling on the subway. In 'The Pez Dispenser', Jerry makes Elaine laugh during a piano recital by George' girlfriend. In 'The Suicide', Jerry's neighbour attempts suicide - and his girlfriend hits on Jerry when he goes to visit him in hospital. A faulty condom causes problems in 'The Fix-Up'. In 'The Boyfriend (1)', Jerry wants to make a good impression when he meets Keith Hernandez - but Keith is more interested in Elaine. In 'The Boyfriend (2)', Elaine goes off Keith when she realises he is a smoker. In 'The Limo', Jerry and George 'borrow' someone else's limo. In 'The Good Samaritan', Jerry tracks down a hit-and-run driver - and asks her out on a date. In 'The Letter', Jerry finds out that his new girlfriend plagiarised the sentiments she wrote him in a letter. In 'The Parking Space', Jerry's car starts making a strange noise after Elaine borrowed it. Finally, in 'The Keys', Jerry takes his spare key back from Kramer after finding him too invasive.
Seinfeld is widely regarded as one of the finest examples of American sitcoms, and this long-delayed box set goes a long way in demonstrating why. From the first episode of the first season, it hit the ground running with its collection of oddball New Yorkers: Theres stand-up comedian Jerry Seinfeld, who plays himself; Elaine (Julia Louis-Dreyfus), his pushy ex-girlfriend; his neurotic loser of a best friend George (Jason Alexander); and Jerrys wacky neighbour Kramer (Michael Richards).
Co-written and co-created by Seinfeld and Larry David (who later went on to plumb greater depths of misanthropy with Curb Your Enthusiasm), it revolutionised American sitcoms with its cynical and mature comedy, and its ability to find comic gems in the most mundane situations (one classic episode is set entirely in a mall car-park). Seinfeld was, as all involved frequently admitted, a show about nothing. But this extras-laden collection--which features extensive cast and creator commentaries, deleted scenes, trivia tracks, outtakes, interviews and more--is most definitely something. --Ted Kord
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The great thing about Seinfeld, and as many, many people have noted, is it is a show about nothing, except everyday life. Rather than devising ridiculously elaborate situations and forcing the humour, as most comedies seem to do (and unfortunately rarely get right), Seinfeld instead focuses on the humour that can be found in everyday, seemingly mundane situations. Looking at the episodes here, who can't relate to the predicaments our protagonists find themselves in?
The characters are wonderfully formed. Jerry himself seems to actually take a back seat much of the time to the antics of the other characters, and is more of a commentator. George is an exaggerated neurotic, Elaine is Jerry's pushy ex-girlfriend and Kramer, his deranged neighbour. The actors all play their characters very well, and you really can't fault their comic acting skills.
Season one of the show is really only an introduction to the show, featuring only five episodes. Things only really begin to kick off in the latter half of series 2. By then, the writers are really on a roll, and this carries through to the third season, which comprises the second half of this box set.
Although Seinfeld didn't get a huge commercial following until its fourth season, the first 3 series are still extremely funny. Even today it is still leagues ahead of most comedy series, and doesn't rely on cheap devices or obscenities to be successful.
With a great variety of DVD extras, this box set is a must-buy not only for fans of Seinfeld, but for any comedy fan.
Also, as a DVD boxset it is so full, so comprehensive that if you are a Seinfeld geek then this is, like, all your Christmas's come true...but if your not then it begs the question: why can't all boxsets be this well thought out, designed and thorough?
Unfortunately, while Seinfeld grows to become essential viewing, the first 3 seasons included in this box set are fairly mediocre and it doesn't become the hilarious show it was until the 4th season. It's still worth buying at a reasonable price, but don't expect anything too great and pick up the later seasons as soon as possible.