To me, Seinfeld Seasons 1-9 DVD Boxset can basically be broken into three parts - seasons one of Seinfeld dvd and two where the seinfeld complete series is just finding itself, seasons three of
seinfeld 1-9 dvd through seven in which absolutely everything clicks due to the cast's great on-screen rapport and the genius of Larry David, and the last
two seasons of seinfeld seasons 1-9 after Larry David's departure in which the focus shifted somewhat from a satirical look at the uglier side of human nature
to zany comedy. Usually every episode was a stand-alone. In fact, some of the early episodes of seinfeld on dvds are
so stand-alone as to have the audience wonder what happened. In seinfeld 1-9 dvd season two's "The Deal", Elaine and Jerry decide to try combining their
current friendship ("this") with their past by sleeping together ("that"). As George portends though, it is pretty much impossible to mix "this and that" without eventually losing both. The end of the episode shows Jerry and Elaine pretty much settling into
"this that and the other" - a romantic relationship - and then the series just drops the subject like the whole episode never happened. Occasionally Seinfeld would have a story arc of sorts. For example, in season four the show poked fun at network
television executives and their decision-making process when George and Jerry wind up pitching the idea for "a TV show about nothing" to NBC. The two offer up what is essentially the script of the widely acclaimed
Seinfeld Seasons 1-9-DVD Boxset episode "The Chinese Restaurant". The network suits are unimpressed. As an alternative George and Jerry present a
ridiculous plot in which a judge sentences someone who has hit Jerry's car to be his butler. This time the suits are bowled over. Seinfeld dvds also truly had
a gift for entertaining while pushing the audience to the brink of offense. "The Bubble Boy" presents the audience with a rude and obnoxious individual as the victim of an immune deficiency disease versus the patient angels that usually play this role. "The
Outing" introduced the phrase "not that there's anything wrong with that" into American pop culture and also smartly satirized political correctness. "The Junior Mint" shows George in familiar form when he pleads with Jerry not to intervene to save an
artist's life because it would devalue the artist's paintings he has purchased in anticipation of that same artist's death.