The show about nothing tried to make itself about something on the series finale. Big mistake.
What are Jerry and George talking about in this Seinfeld scene? Nothing, obviously!
A picture of Russell, the NBC executive that becomes obsessed with Elaine and ultimately ends Jerry and George's pilot.
A picture the Seinfeld season four episode, "The Pilot" where Jerry and George begin casting.
When Kramer falls for the handicap woman that George caused injury to, he buys her a used wheelchair.
Jerry's car starts to smell after a stinky valet drives it in "The Smelly Car."
Jerry and Kramer watch an operation and Cosmo manages to slip a mint into the guy's body.
Teri Hatcher guest stars on Seinfeld as Jerry's girlfriend, Sidra. "They're real and they're fantastic!"
Jerry and the gang volunteer to spend time with old people. Jerry's ends up being a selfish old man.
In "The Outing," everyone thinks George and Jerry are gay.
Elaine tries to help the boys get back their pilot by getting an NBC executive to stare at her cleavage. It made sense in the episode.
Jerry tries to stop Babu from being deported during the Seinfeld episode, "The Visa."

Seinfeld Quotes

Elaine: (referring to Dr. Reston) He's like a Svenjolly.
Jerry: Svengali.
Elaine: What did I say?
Jerry: Svenjolly.
Elaine: Svenjolly? I did not say Svenjolly.
Jerry: George?
George: Svenjolly. (licking some peanut butter off his finger)
Elaine: I don't see how I could've said Svenjolly.
Jerry: Well, maybe he's got, like, a cheerful mental hold on you.

George: I like sports. I could do something in sports.
Jerry: Uh-huh. Uh-huh. In what capacity?
George: You know, like the general manager of a baseball team or something.
Jerry: Yeah. Well, that - that could be tough to get.
George: Well, it doesn't even have to be the general manager. Maybe I could be like, an announcer. Like a colour man. You know how I always make those interesting comments during the game.
Jerry: Yeah. Yeah. You make good comments.
George: What about that?
Jerry: Well, they tend to give those jobs to ex-ballplayers and people that are, you know, in broadcasting.
George: Well, that's really not fair.
Jerry: I know. Well, okay. Okay. What else do you like?
George: Movies. I like to watch movies.
Jerry: Yeah. Yeah.
George: Do they pay people to watch movies?
Jerry: Projectionists.
George: That's true.
Jerry: But you gotta know how to work the projector.
George: Right.
Jerry: And it's probably a union thing.
George: (scoffs) Those unions. (sighs) Okay. Sports, movies what about a talk show host?
Jerry: Talk show host. That's good.
George: I think I'd be good at that. I talk to people all the time. Someone even told me once they thought I'd be a good talk show host.
Jerry: Really?
George: Yeah. A couple of people. I don't get that, though. Where do you start?
Jerry: Well, that's where it gets tricky.
George: You can't just walk into a building and say "I wanna be a talk show host".
Jerry: I wouldn't think so.
George: It's all politics.
Jerry: All right, okay. Sports, movies, talk show host. What else?
George: This could have been a huge mistake.
Jerry: Well, it doesn't sound like you completely thought this through.