From Uncyclopedia, the content-free encyclopedia
|This article may be Overly American. Brits may not understand humor, only humour. Canadians and Australians may not understand anything at all. Don't not attempt to remedy this.|
“What’s the deal with Jerry Seinfeld anyway?”
“And what's the deal with breaking up? When things break, they dont go up, they go down. They should probably call it breaking down. But then, what would they call dancing? They would probably call it dancing around.”
“His sense of humour is even drier than mine.”
“And what's the deal with Oscar Wilde?”
“Have you ever noticed when you kick your girlfriend in the cunt, she calls the cops on you?”
“What's the deal with your vagina?”
Jerome Allen Signfeld, better known as Jerry Seinfeld, (born April 29th, 1954) is an American observational stand-up comedian, and the creator of an often over-hyped, overrated television phenomenon called Seinfeld in the 1990s, and was always overpaid for "acting" as himself. With co-creator Larry David, he made a "show about nothing" that at first glance was original, but at second glance resembled every TV show you ever saw in your life. He is also the most beloved cradle-robber in Hollywood history, after his tryst with 40DD high school debutante Shoshanna Lonstein.
Seinfeld is the latest American comedian since Bob Hope to become richer than God, instead of being a broke, degenerate loser like most comedians around the world. He is viewed as a revered craftsman of solid joke-writing, if your entire being still thinks it's hearing one-liners from 1975.
Seinfeld is also known to have amassed the biggest Porsche collection in the world next to Jay Leno.
Like all great American comedians, Seinfeld was born in Brooklyn, New York City, and moved to Long Island when the neighborhood began to suck. When Jerry was 14 years old, he decided to join the Amish, on the condition that they "keep kosher and change the name of Intercourse, Pennsylvania." The Amish were non-committal, so Jerry visited Vancouver, British Columbia, Canada with his family in 1968, where he sought to have the Red Ensign flag restored as Canada's official flag, because he thought the Maple Leaf "too trendy." Also, he shopped at Safeway on Lonsdale Street in North Vancouver and has returned yearly ever since, because, as he says, "What's not to like?" For many years, Seinfeld toiled and perfected his comedy chops with such observations that a G-rated Disney movie would love.
The television sitcom Seinfeld was marked by a disturbing amount of observational humor, usually tweaked by a truly disturbing, tall, bald co-creator named Larry David. Not an hour went by without Seinfeld making a joke about the placement of a picture frame on the desk of his Oval Office, which was defined as the television studio set of "my old f*&%ing apartment in New York City." His show was also well-known for the So, What's With Those Little Airplane Peanut Packets Act of 1985, which outlawed larged-sized snacks on major airlines, while mentioning after every sentence, "What's with picture frames anyways?" The show became a ratings bonanza and a cash cow for NBC.
Perhaps the most famous incident was when Seinfeld was given a pen with which to sign an autograph outside NBC Studios. He remarked that the "balance of the pen was all wrong" and that "holding this pen is like making love to a busboy who missed a spot shaving." Because of his dissatisfaction with the pen, the autograph went unsigned and as a result, millions of women got aroused and wanted to bang him, while Seinfeld muttered, "What's with autographs, anyways?"
His minions made use of a fleet of Seinfeld's massive collection of Porsches to ferry him about on his errands throughout Hollywood. Seinfeld would laugh whenever he would see impoverished people on Ventura Boulevard, and throw out pairs of designer Porsche boxer shorts.
Seinfeld was known to seduce many celebrity "First Ladies" while his sitcom was around, although he would often wonder aloud on the street, "What's with first ladies, anyways?"
After Seinfeld went off the air, his life went from "a show about nothing" to "nothing, unlike that show about nothing." After numerous projects, fans still wanted "a show about nothing" although there was nothing left of the show.
In 2011, while practicing Transcedental Meditation with Howard Stern and the remaining Beatles, Seinfeld went into a meditative state and dreamed he was humped by a hippo from South Africa. In a strange chain of events, his comedy career was revived in Las Vegas to SRO crowds (The imaginary hippo claimed to TMZ that he didn't hump Seinfeld, but that the hippo was being sodomized by cute Hollywood emo chicks). When asked of the incident that precipitated his comeback, Seinfeld remarked, "What's the deal with animal humping on camera? What is cute and funny about that? Are couples in bed together saying, 'Yeah, that's how we should do it. Like those rhinos in that pond of mud. Shut that camcorder off, I'm turning the lights down.' "
In his spare time, Seinfeld got married, spends time with his kids, tells jokes onstage, and makes tons of money off his Seinfeld residuals while driving around one of his 400 Porsches. He also enjoys a leisurely bout of shouting "DOLORES!" for hours on end, even though his wife's name is Jessica. He is often seen wondering aloud, "What's with spare time, anyways?"
Although he made too much money to be considered a serious artist, Jerry Seinfeld is known by many to be one of the great living stand-up comedians (although those fans are over 60 years old and still have wet dreams about Broadway musicals before 1970, while preppy upper-class tweens from Manhattan latch onto him because "he's sooo HOT"). Show business insiders claim since 1998 that Seinfeld was "a leech eating off the talent of Larry David, and maybe Ricky Gervais of The Office, if anyone outside of the UK thought of him yet."
He was, and still is generally a clean-working comedian, which is seen by most people as the polar opposite of his childhood peer, Howard Stern.