Start Seinfeld rules about dating elaine

Seinfeld rules about dating elaine

Or stops a game of poker upon receiving word that said art dealer attempted suicide.

Amy Landecker), who expresses interest in both Rosie and Larry.

Good thing for Larry that Leon shows up in time to help him sort through the dilemma of Rosie’s built-in advantages with the fairer sex.

Larry buying Viagra from an elderly man in the park (David Canary of fame) is a tad silly, but works as a New York bookend to his clumsy L. pot buy in season four’s “The Carpool Lane.” It’s really Leon, kicking back and eating Champagne-filled croissants, who can once more consider himself the winner.

More than most, season nine plays the long game, and the semantics over when it’s necessary to thank a veteran for their service comes full circle in the finale.

But the season’s midway mark misses the bull’s-eye in its attempt to take umbrage with deferential behavior, largely because of how it makes genuine light of PTSD.

Sammi Greene’s fiancé, Victor, back from Afghanistan, does a nice job alternating between puzzled, pissed off, and panicked as he tours a truly traumatic weekend in the life of Larry.

And for better or worse, the debut of Larry’s recurring incognito accessories.

, does come to pass), he may well gain entry as commendation for his honesty.

(“I would have zero interest in a person like you,” he comforts Leon as they imagine their lives as bisexuals.) Original writer Alan Zweibel also visits as an East Coast buddy who can’t woo Larry to lunch.

(For those fond of season seven’s “The Black Swan,” they will appreciate the consistency of his logic about the nuances of bicoastal friendships.) The juvenilia of Rosie and Larry’s competition over Jane boiling down to baseball metaphors is a rich vein, even though the pointed critique of Mark Mc Gwire and Rafael Palmeiro may go over some heads.

Amy Hill is an aces casting choice as a prescient psychic who gets in Larry’s head, even if his actions — and a fortuitous dining choice worsened by a stop-and-chat snub — ensure that in this season-two finale (unlike at the climax of season one’s “AAMCO”), he won’t be getting any.