In the Season Eight finale, Larry accuses NY neighbor Michael J. Fox of harassment; Jeff takes a bullet for Susie; and Larry is scolded for giving an inappropriate birthday gift to Jennifer's son, Greg.
An ice-cream truck triggers a painful childhood memory for Larry that impacts a softball title game, a therapist's fees, Bill Buckner's legacy, and his new girlfriend's travel preferences.
Larry and Jeff weigh an investment opportunity; Wanda Sykes preempts Larry's training schedule.
Larry competes with Rosie O'Donnell for the same woman, explores the nuances of Japanese bows, and refuses lunch with an L.A. acquaintance.
Larry plays the hero in the sky and underground; Jeff's courtship of Ricky Gervais is sabotaged by a nosy waiter.
A failed alibi has coastal consequences; the Greenes' dog is denied a last meal; Larry confronts a buffet-line transgressor.
Larry vows to topple a sacred dating taboo, and regrets making concessions to his new office neighbor; Jeff's alibi to get out of a dinner backfires.
Larry plays 'social assassin' to the hilt at a dinner party, on the golf course, and at a Palestinian restaurant with chicken to die for.
Larry becomes an unlikely role model for battered women; Richard Lewis's relationship with a burlesque performer is put to the test; Leon survives a case of mistaken identity.
In the Season Eight premiere, Larry learns his divorce lawyer isn't kosher, and rescinds a cookie order from the Girl Scout-daughter of a beleaguered sports owner.
In Season 8, as 'Single Larry' continues to navigate the L.A. dating scene, a faulty alibi lands him back in his hometown of NYC for an extended stay -- where he proves that faux-pas and character assassinations can occur just as easily in the Big Apple.
In the Season Seven finale, a returned favor costs Larry quality time with Cheryl.
Larry gets frustrated by a nine-year-old's emails; Leon poses as a dead man; Jerry befriends Funkhauser.
Jeff's indiscretion forces Larry to embrace his feminine side; one of Jeff's clients competes with Cheryl for a 'Seinfeld' role; a local law officer shares an unusual name.
Larry twice encounters bad luck on the same golf hole.
Larry and Jerry Seinfeld consider incorporating Larry's latest real-life experience--involving a bare-midriff assistant and a crying Jesus--into the reunion show.
Cast member Cheryl Hines (Cheryl David) explains why her character loves Larry and if they are getting back together in the future. Cheryl and series creator/cast member Larry David (as himself) talk about why they never kiss on the show.
Cast member Cheryl Hines (Cheryl David) tells moderator Martin Miller (TV editor) about her improv background, her stress-free audition, and how she clicked with series creator/cast member Larry David.
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Cast member Bob Einstein (Marty Funkhouser) talks about the horrible things that happen to him and his family on the show. Einstein says the show is great because the cast likes each other and that Larry is a "great guy" in real life.
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Cast members Cheryl Hines (Cheryl David), Susie Essman (Susie Greene), and Richard Lewis (as himself) talk about working on a scripted show (with preparation and motivation) versus their improv show. Bob Einstein (Marty Funkhouser) tells an X-rated joke.
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Series creator/cast member Larry David outlines the production process of the show. Cast members Richard Lewis, Susie Essman, Bob Einstein, Cheryl Hines, and Jeff Garlin talk about acting on the show without scripts or detailed outlines.
Cast member Jeff Garlin (Jeff Greene) says that the show began as a one-hour HBO behind-the-scenes special. Series creator/cast member Larry David (as himself) talks about his decision to create a single-camera improv show with no rehearsal.
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