A 2007 clip of Seinfeld taking umbrage to King's question about being canceled has gone viral.
The Festivus episode first aired Dec. 18, 1997, and it continues to be celebrated each Dec. 23.
At first, the episode was thought to be a dud. Overnight, it evolved into a phenomenon.
"This is not a partisan issue," the letter reads. "This is about the political health of our democracy."
Julia Louis-Dreyfus didn’t miss a chance to take a shot at President Trump on the last night of the Democratic National Convention.
See how many of the absurd details you remember about "Seinfeld" with this quiz and... yada yada yada.
Actor and comedian Jerry Stiller has died, his son Ben Stiller shared on social media early Monday — and remembrances of the Seinfeld and King of Queens star quickly followed.
Back in the '90s, "Seinfeld" fans wanted to know how the series ended so badly that they resorted to bribery. George Costanza actor Jason Alexander revealed that his publicist asked if he'd leak secrets about the series finale in exchange for money. Alexander virtually reunited with his co-star Julia Louis-Dreyfus on Tuesday to reminisce about […]
The Veep actress did her own makeup for a new video asking Californians to stay home during the coronavirus pandemic
Apparently the former "Seinfeld" star washes her hands so much that her phone and computer don't recognize her fingerprints.
While filming his new movie in Austria, Will Ferrell skied downhill in a direction of no return.
Actresses Julia Louis-Dreyfus and Gwyneth Paltrow both spoke candidly about their struggles with postpartum depression on the latest episode of the Goop podcast.
Can Will Ferrell choose between "Seinfeld" and "Veep"? Can Julia Louis-Dreyfus even name one Will Ferrell movie? Watch the "Downhill" stars square off in hilarious fashion.
In a candid and frequently hilarious chat with Stephen Colbert on Saturday, Julia Louis-Dreyfus reflected on her “miserable” time as a “Saturday Night Live” cast member, and how the experience taught her to make sure she always enjoyed every future job.Speaking to Colbert as part of a benefit for Montclair Film at Newark’s New Jersey Performing Arts Center, Louis-Dreyfus explained how unprepared she was when she joined the show in the mid 1980s at the age of 21, not even finishing her studies at Northwestern University before heading off to New York.“I was unbelievably naive and I didn’t really understand how the dynamics of the place worked,” she told Colbert. “It was very sexist — very sexist. People were doing crazy drugs at the time. I was oblivious. I just thought, ‘Oh, wow! He’s got a lot of energy!'”Also Read: 'SNL': Will Ferrell's Gordon Sondland Shows Up to Ruin Things for Alec Baldwin's Trump (Video)She and Colbert then joked for a second that they couldn’t understand how anyone could ever perform inebriated, just before taking big sips from their cocktails.Louis-Dreyfus, who went on to decades-long TV success with shows like “Seinfeld,” “The New Adventures of Old Christine” and “Veep,” explained that her time on “SNL” led her to develop a system that helped her choose her future projects.“It was a pretty brutal time, but it was a very informative time for me,” she told Colbert. She said she realized then she wouldn’t do “anymore of this crap” unless “it was fun.”Also Read: 'SNL' Spoofs Democratic Debate With All-Star Lineup of Will Ferrell, Maya Rudolph, Woody Harrelson and More (Video)“It is important and so basic, but I just felt like, ‘I don’t have to; I don’t have to do this, I don’t have to walk and crawl through this kind of nasty glass if it’s not ultimately going to be fulfilling,” she said. “And so that’s how I sort of moved forward from that moment and I sort of applied that kind of ‘fun meter’ to every job I’ve had since and it definitely has been very helpful.”There was another benefit to the actress’ time on “SNL”: She met and bonded with Larry David, who would eventually put her in “Seinfeld.”“Larry David and I had been on ‘SNL’ together my last year there because he was a writer, and we bonded because he was as miserable as I was,” she revealed, earning a laugh from the crowd.Representatives for NBC did not immediately respond to a request for comment.Read original story Julia Louis-Dreyfus Looks Back on Her ‘Miserable’ Time at ‘SNL’ in the 1980s: ‘I Was Unbelievably Naive’ At TheWrap
Here are Yahoo Entertainment’s predictions for the winners in the major Emmy categories, along with a peek at what oddsmakers are saying. Plus, vote for your favorites.
John O'Hurley talks about being a conservative in Hollywood and "Seinfeld."
Upon seeing the clip, Louis-Dreyfus said, “That is so bizarre,” adding, “I guess she's going to pick me as her running mate.”
Julia Louis-Dreyfus has broken her own Emmys record for most nominations in the Outstanding Lead Actress in a Comedy Series category, with her nomination for “Veep.”Louis-Dreyfus has scored 11 wins over a 27-year period. She’s won eight times in acting categories, seven times for lead actress in a comedy and once for supporting actress in a comedy.Louis-Dreyfus most recently won the lead actress in a comedy category for “Veep” in 2017. Her first win in the category came in 2006 for “The New Adventures of Old Christine.”Previously, she was best known for her portrayal of Elaine on “Seinfeld.” She was nominated for Outstanding Supporting Actress in a Comedy Series for “Seinfeld” seven times — every year from 1992-1998 — but won the category only once, in 1996.“Veep,” in which she played the lead character Selina Meyer, a scheming vice president whose dream is to be elected president, by any means possible, aired its seventh and final season this year.“Veep” was forced to delay production before the start of its final season because Louis-Dreyfus was battling breast cancer. She announced her diagnosis soon after she won her sixth consecutive best lead actress Emmy for the HBO series in 2017. The illness is now is remission.Read original story Julia Louis-Dreyfus Breaks Her Own Record For Most Nominations in Lead Comedy Actress Category At TheWrap
Now it's tough to imagine "Seinfeld" without the (badly) dancing, big salad-eating, John F. Kennedy Jr.-spotting, pal-shoving Elaine Benes, but the character wasn't part of the pilot.
“I just noticed something in my breast — a slight divot,” she said, noting at the time she thought, “What the hell is that? That’s so weird.”
The "Daily Show" host tore into Congress Tuesday during a hearing for the Sept. 11 Victim Compensation Fund.
As the actress ends her run playing inept, narcissistic president Selina Meyer on "Veep," she's sharing her thoughts on the real commander in chief.
It’s been nearly two years since an episode of Veep aired on HBO — but Selina Meyer hasn’t changed at all during her time away. The premium cabler on Monday (aka Presidents Day, fittingly) released a trailer for Veep‘s seventh and final season, which will find Selina making yet another play for the presidency. And if you […]
"It was out of the blue," the former Seinfeld star said while speaking about the death for the first time in a new interview with the New Yorker.