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The episode first broadcast on NBC in the United States on January 23, 1991, after being postponed for one week due to the start of the First Gulf War. Co-written by the series’ co-creators Larry David and Jerry Seinfeld, the episode was inspired by one of Larry David’s personal experiences. George decides he wants to break up with his girlfriend Marlene, whose tendency to drag out conversations and phone messages irritates him to no end. After an emotional split, he realizes he has left some books in her apartment. Jerry tries to convince George that he does not need the books, as he has already read them, but George is nevertheless able to persuade Jerry to get them for him. After being informed, George informs Jerry he has no problem with him dating Marlene.
The episode contained a number of references to pop culture. Elaine mentions that a man she knows used to nod at her whenever she saw him, but suddenly stopped, leading her to state, ” he went from nods to nothing. A bald man with white hair around his ears. He is wearing a black suit, blue shirt, glasses and a red tie. Series co-creator Larry David co-wrote the episode. The episode was written by series co-creators Larry David and Jerry Seinfeld and directed by Tom Cherones. Among the actresses who auditioned for the part of Marlene were Amy Yasbeck, Jeri Ryan, who would go on to star in Star Trek: Voyager, and Heidi Swedberg.
Tracy Kolis, who at the time was known for her appearance in the soap opera All My Children, was eventually cast for the part. The first table read of the episode took place on October 17, 1990. It was filmed in front of a studio audience six days later, on October 23. Seinfeld’s stand-up performances were filmed on October 29, 1990, along with the performances used in “The Pony Remark” and “The Busboy”. The exterior of a restaurant at the corner of a street. Through the windows a waiter can be seen taking orders.
Above the windows is the word “Restaurant” in big pink letters. Tom’s Restaurant, a real diner in New York, served as the exterior for Monk’s Cafe. Some scenes in the episode were cut prior to broadcast. The opening scene in Jerry’s car, in which George discusses breaking up with Marlene, originally had George proposing that he would stage his own kidnapping while walking down the street with Marlene, and then hide out until she had given up on him. Although it was cut before the episode’s broadcast, this scene was included on the Seinfeld Volume 1 DVD set.
The Ex-Girlfriend” was first broadcast on NBC on January 23, 1991, after being postponed for one week due to the start of the First Gulf War. The episode gained a Nielsen rating of 10. 9 and an audience share of 17, meaning that 10. Critics reacted positively to the episode. In a review of the episode, Jon Burlingame of The Spokesman-Review stated, “Seinfeld is an offbeat take on the standard sitcom concept.
While rarely hilarious, it’s often smart and amusing. A relatively negative review came from Chicago Sun-Times critic Lon Grahnke, who criticized Seinfeld’s part in the episode: “this comedy series must ride on the shoulders of its star. And Seinfeld spends too much time shrugging”. Sinatra and Seinfeld: Something and Nothing”. Seinfeld, master of its domain: revisiting television’s greatest sitcom. Tiny Issues, Big Laughs Seinfeld Earns Right to Weekly Berth to Toy With Life’s Little Dilemmas”.
It’s about nothing, but I’ve learned a lot”. Monk’s Cafe Part of Museum’s Seinfeld Exhibit”. Seinfeld steps smartly back on to schedule”. Good, clean fun Jerry Seinfeld’s summer series gets a chance where it counts”. Jerry Seinfeld returns as his comic alter ego”. This page was last edited on 31 March 2018, at 03:55.