Larry's last show nearly falls apart.
Larry prepares to close out his talk show career with one final show.
Larry's final week on the show is marred when Phil's gay jokes force Brian to sue for sexual harassment.
Larry worries that his dating actress Gina Gershon might ruin his longtime friendship with Jeff Goldblum; Mary Lou nervously agrees to book Wendy as a comic on the show.
Hank worries that his jealous criticism drove Larry's longtime cue card man to commit suicide.
Larry and the staff try to identify the guest who got Beverly pregnant; Hank moves in with a Wisconsin family for a week.
Guest host Jon Stewart stumbles when he tries to refashion Larry's show.
When Mary Lou dents Hank's prized Bentley, she cannot bring herself to admit to the accident. So when Hank sees the damage, he's sure that it's the work of Vince Vaughn, a guest on the show with whom he engaged in some less than congenial banter. Consequently, he asks Beverly to track down Vaughn for revenge. Meanwhile, Larry's publicist arranges for him to be interviewed by Maureen O'Boyle, a reporter with a history of romantic entanglements with Arthur. During the interview, Maureen's questions about his relationships with the staff make Larry start to cry. Uncomfortable with the intimate moments, Larry asks Norman to get them edited out. However, with Arthur scheduled to have dinner with her, the publicist asks that he raise Larry's concerns with Maureen. And though Maureen doesn't agree to the changes, Arthur tells Larry that she did. Meanwhile, when Mary Lou tries to admit responsibility for the accident, Hank misunderstands and assumes that she's interested in a date. And despite Beverly's warning, she agrees to dinner at Hank's house. After comic Jim Belushi recalls how Maureen got another subject to cry on TV, Larry is more relieved than ever that he asked for the cuts. But as Larry is getting ready to watch at home, Arthur arrives to make a last, yet successful, effort to distract him. Meanwhile, when Hank responds to Larry's crying with an emotional moment of his own, Mary Lou seizes the opportunity to tell him about the accident. And once Vaughn complains about having his car sabotaged, Hank must apologize. Finally, when the staff responds to having his feelings about them made public, Larry turns to Arthur for help.
When Phil gets a chance to write his own series for the network, he doesn't hesitate to quit the Larry Sanders Show. And though Phil claims his doctor insisted he take some time off for health reasons, both Arthur and Larry know he's lying. Meanwhile, when Larry buys Arthur an expensive pen, Hank wonders what Larry is going to get him. When Arthur loses his pen, he's forced to cover with Larry as he searches for it. Priming Larry for a gift of his own, Hank is delighted when Arthur tells him that all he got was a cheap travel alarm clock. However, Hank is unaware that the pen he found on the men's room floor was the expensive model Arthur bought for their boss. Meanwhile, during a meeting with a pair of young network executives, it isn't long before Phil's script has been completely revised to suit actor Dave Chappelle. As Arthur enlists Beverly in an effort to replace the pen, Hank unwittingly turns it over to Sid. After Beverly spends $10,000 on one she suspects is just like the one he lost, Arthur feels responsible for buying a gift of equal value and sends her to get an original piece of artwork he knows Larry likes. But only after Beverly spends $19,000 on the wrong picture does Arthur learn that the pen Larry bought cost only $500. Finally, after Phil's project is killed, he returns to his old job, but not before Arthur and Larry press him to tell the truth about why he left in the first place.
With Larry's show coming to an end, everyone on the staff looks to the future.
Larry's stalled contract negotiations could mean the end of his show.
Larry feels pressure from the network after a good showing by guest host Jon Stewart; Hank finds a fan who's eerily looks like him.
Larry's in love, but his co-workers suspect his new girlfriend may have an ulterior motive.
Arthur persuades Larry to be honored at a celebrity roast.
Larry makes Paula her a producer without consulting Arthur first; Phil's girlfriend affects his work.
Larry decides to write a kiss-and-tell memoir of his show business career.
Larry's sagging ratings prompt the network to announce his replacement, leaving his staff to salvage their own careers as his show careens toward a star-studded finale.
In the wake of Larry's questionable romances and Hank's struggle with hiring a gay assistant, a guest host's attempt at a coup threatens the late night show's future.
While Larry deals with romantic advances from David Duchovny and a new girlfriend who is using him to further her acting career, being a Good Samaritan spawns rumors that Hank is gay.
Larry returns following his brief retirement in Montana to fight threats of a paternity suit and deal with a series of possible staff defections, while Artie has to hold Hank's hand after his new wife leaves him.
As Larry deals with the fallout from his impending divorce and the sale of the network, Hank struggles with his own romantic foibles as he tries to launch an ill-fated theme restaurant.
Larry decides to feature his staff on the show.
Emmy award nominee Garry Shandling takes us behind the scenes of the late night talk show circuit. He hosts real-life celebrities in this comical account of the day-to-day working and feverish pace of a TV talk show.
Hey now! No flipping: The award-winning, breakthrough comedy The Larry Sanders Show is back! The series broke television comedy ground with its novel concept: a sharp-eyed parody of life at a late-night talk show, in front of and behind the cameras.
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