Jerry Seinfeld’s Comedians in Cars Getting Coffee premiered online at Crackle last night with a very special episode featuring the president. They drove some old Corvette thing and walked around the White House lawn before Seinfeld asked a serious question: “How many world leaders do you think are just completely out of their mind?”
Simon and Schuster, publisher of Mark Whitaker’s Cosby: His Life and Times—much maligned for glossing over Bill Cosby’s long history of sexual assault allegations—has pulled all the celebrity blurbs from the book’s listings on Amazon and elsewhere, the AP reports. In some cases, the celebrities themselves asked to have their endorsements scrubbed from the internet.
When well-regarded automobile enthusiast Jerry Seinfeld stopped by at The Tonight Show last night, he did something he hardly does anymore: picked up the microphone and told a few jokes.
Seinfeld worked as well as it did largely because Jerry played the ultimate straight man at the center of a cast of weirdos. His character isn't funny without the George Costanzas of the world constantly freaking out around him, and they get funnier the more he futilely tries to reason with them. That's why a solo Jerry Seinfeld really needs Miranda Sings.
Jerry Seinfeld's "Comedians in Cars Getting Coffee," a webseries about Seinfeld getting paid to drive classic and/or expensive automobiles, just picked up Amy Schumer in a semi-functional '70s Ferrari for a chat about dating, having a short temper, psychotherapy, and whether Kate Upton is funny (no).
Jerry Seinfeld, the most successful comedian in the world and maker of comedy for and about white people, isn't interested in trying to include non-white anything in his work.
The best part about this "sequel" to Abbott and Costello's classic "Who's on First" routine starring Jimmy Fallon, Billy Crystal, Jerry Seinfeld, and A.D. Miles, is how great it is.
Andy Cohen is the kind of powerful television executive who gives himself a weekly talk show and then promotes that talk show to five days a week. Andy Cohen is also the kind of powerful television executive who brings his famous friends on his talk show. Tonight those friends were Jerry Seinfeld and Matthew Broderick. Here, Jerry reminisces about his first Tonight Show appearance, early Seinfeld press photos and other tidbits about the heyday of the show.
Jerry Seinfeld is set to temporarily take over as co-host of Live! after Regis Philbin's final show on Friday. Hey, when did Seinfeld and Philbin get so close, anyway? And why is Philbin on the cover of Newsweek with him instead of with longtime friend David Letterman? That's what a jealous Letterman wanted to know when he asked Seinfeld about his relationship with Reeg on tonight's Late Show.
20,000 Oprah Winfrey zealots filled Chicago's United Center on Tuesday night for the taping of a two-part farewell spectacular that will air on May 23rd and 24th. It was billed as a "night of surprises," but, like Oprah, I hate surprises. So here's a list of everyone who showed up, as exhaustively docutweeted by The Hollywood Reporter:
There will probably never be a Seinfeld movie, but this is a good consolation! Here's a fake—and incredibly impressive—trailer (made by recutting footage from the series) for Jerry the Great, about Seinfeld's desire to take over the world.