User Score: 1008
While at the party Elaine states she is a vegetarian, but she says she does eat fish. That's not true in later episodes.
After George comes out of the bathroom looking for a bucket of water, he comes out and looks out the window. In the very next shot, he is standing behind the counter drinking a soda, when he should be parking cars.
Owen is not wearing a sweater, when Elaine shows up at Jerry's apartment with him. He is wearing the same suit all through the time we see him in Jerry's apartament.
When Elaine shows up at Jerry's apartment with Owen, Owen is wearing a sweater, then a moment later he's lying on the couch wearing a suit, completer with shirt and tie.
When Kramer is first introduced into this episode, he leaves Jerry's apartment door open. The door is closed a few moments later.
This is the only episode where, during his act, Jerry talks to someone (in this case, Dick).
David Naughton (Dick) also worked with Michael Richards (Kramer) and Larry David (the show's co-creator) in the episode "David Naughton/Billy & The Beaters" of Fridays.
In the credits; "Mr. Lippman" is listed as "Mr. Breckman".
There is not really a red dot on the sweater. They just put something removable and somehow visible up close, so all the actors knew what they were looking at when they "noticed" the red dot. (The red dot is positioned on the bottom left side of the sweater.)
The key holding situation changes between this episode and "The Keys". George asks Jerry if he still has his spare keys. If Jerry had George's keys, Kramer wouldn't have had to ask for his back from Jerry after being stripped of Jerry's set. So he wouldn't have given them to George and received his in exchange, which would only happen by George getting them back from Elaine. That could only be possible by returning her spare set to her so that she could give them to Jerry because she had his.
Ernie Sabella (the naked man) also worked with Jason Alexander (George) in a few episodes of House Of Mouse.
Elaine has several outbursts of profanity which were bleeped in the original and syndicated airings, but remain bleeped in the DVD release as well.
When Kramer is being chased by the man from the OTB, they are first on the 1 Train to South Ferry. Then they cut to them on the 5 Train to Utica Avenue. Then, when the undercover cop catches the robber, they are on the 1 Train to 207th Street. The 5 Train doesn't run to Utica Avenue, and the 1 and 5 Train do not have any common stations.
At the beginning of the episode everyone is in the coffee shop before they get on the subway. The coffee shop is on the upper west side and the first subway they are all on is the #6. The 6 runs on the east side, not the west side so it doesn't make sense for them to be on the 6. Then, when they reach Times Sq. (which the 6 does not go to) the train conductor says you can change to the "D, N, RR, 2, 3, 4, 5, 7, C, E, and F". The problem is, the 4, 5, C, D, E and F do not stop at Times Sq.
George mentions that Noel was playing the "Waldstein" sonata which is Beethoven's Piano Sonata #21, Op. 53. Later at the recital the piece Noel is playing is another Beethoven Piano Sonata, #8 "Pathetique" Op. 13.
Fred Sanders (Richie) also worked with Jason Alexander (George) in the episode "Pilot" of Listen Up.
While talking to George in his apartment, Jerry has a Diet Pepsi. The Pepsi can turns and appears in and out of Jerry's hand throughout the entire scene. Also, when Jerry answers the buzzer at the intervention, his hands are empty. However, when George comes up, a Diet Pepsi appears in Jerry's hand!
One of the people at the intervention complains to Jerry about his not having ice cubes. This is odd, considering in every episode (excluding the ones that do not feature Jerry's apartment) clearly shows that Jerry's refrigerator-freezer has an ice and water dispenser.
The character head on the Pez dispenser is Tweety.
When Jerry slams the door of his apartment after leaving the garbage in front of Kramer's door, you see the wall shake indicating that it's not a real apartment.
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long running show, Classics, observational humor, grown up kids, feel good comedy