“I was not here,” he says in one especially funny scene. ” When Roseanne — played, of course, by the inimitable Roseanne Barr — decided to find a new job as a waitress, the results are exactly what you think they’ll be.“I’ve got a Salisbury steak and a Swiss steak,” she tells one of her first customers. Okay then, you’d be the person to ask: which one is it?When things start moving faster than they expected, they shove chocolates wherever they can hide them, including their mouths. And for more brilliance, check out these 20 Celebrities Who Look Just Like Their Pets. It’s scenes like this that prove why Homer Simpson is quite possibly the worst father in TV history. Sheldon Cooper, the scientist (played by Jim Parsons) who thinks he’d have to lose 60 IQ points to be classified as just “smart,” has a better way to play the ol’ Rock-Paper-Scissors game. Any time Woody the bartender asked if he was thirsty, something hilarious was sure to come out of his mouth.Ross (played by Dave Schwimmer) needs a little help moving a couch into his new apartment, so he enlists Rachel and Chandler. But the poor guy always tried, like his did in this episode from season five. In his version — Rock, Paper, Scissors, Lizard, Spock — scissors cuts paper, paper covers rock, rock crushes lizard, lizard poisons Spock, Spock smashes scissors, scissors decapitates lizard… Once, when Woody asked if he was ready for a beer, Norm responded, “Little early in the day isn’t it, Woody?And for more on “the show about nothing,” here are the 24 Best Life Lessons Seinfeld Taught You.
When Dwight — played to perfection by Rainn Wilson — takes over picking a new health care plan for the office, his coworkers Jim and Pam have some fun at his expense, coming up with an array of diseases they need covered.
Unless it means giving up his gorgonzola croissant sandwiches, heavy on the Grey Poupon. Larry David, everyone’s favorite curmudgeon, didn’t make a convincing case to his psychiatrist when explaining why he didn’t need therapy anymore.
When he realizes his hypocrisy, he decides to make a change… He wasn’t just feeling good, he assured the doctor, he was “feeling pretty, pretty, pretty, pretty good.” All those extra adjectives became an instant shorthand for overselling something that you may not entirely believe.
Remember when they were making predictions about the death of sitcoms?
Scripted comedy would soon be replaced with wall-to-wall reality television.
It was a shocking moment when it first aired in 1972, and the look on Archie’s face says everything you need to know about race relations at the time.