Show Title: Seinfeld


Described by: John Hauber Productions




Jerry Seinfeld: Played by Jerry Seinfeld. In his thirties, Caucasian, slim and clean shaven, with short dark hair. Almost always impeccably dressed, in preppy pants, neat shirts, sweaters and turtlenecks.


George Costanza: Played by Jason Alexander. In his thirties, Caucasian, short, stocky. Balding, with glasses. Usually expresses himself with hand gestures.


Elaine Benes: Played by Julia-Louis Dreyfus. In her thirties, Caucasian. Short, slim and attractive, with long wavy dark hair that is usually pulled back away from her face. Sometimes she wears glasses.


Kramer: Played by Michael Richards. In his forties, Caucasian, tall, with usually messy dark hair. He moves briskly, and when shocked by something, tends to shiver or jolt in an exaggerated way.


Newman: Played by Wayne Knight. In his forties, Caucasian, short and overweight, with short , receding dark hair.


Estelle Costanza: Played by Estelle Harris. In her sixties, Caucasian, short and plump, with short, flaming red hair.


Frank Costanza: Played by Jerry Stiller. In his sixties, Caucasian, short and stocky, with thinning, reddish brown hair.


Helen (Jerry’s mother): Played by Liz Sheridan. In her sixties, Caucasian, with shoulder length dirty blond hair and clear blue eyes.


Morty (Jerry’s father): Played by Barney Martin. In his seventies, Caucasian. Somewhat overweight, with greying hair and sometimes thick rimmed, black glasses. Mostly wears Hawaiian shirts.


Peterman: Played by John O’Hurley. In his fifties, Caucasian, slim and handsome, with a full head of white hair.





Jerry’s apartment: It appears to be a one bedroom apartment, though most of the action takes place in the open-concept living room/kitchen area. The kitchen has a counter that separates it from the living room, which has a couch and armchair arranged around a coffee table. Behind the couch sit a round table with chairs, and a desk. A doorway leads to the bedroom and the bathroom, generally unseen.


The corner restaurant: Though often referred to as the “coffee shop”, it is more like a typical New York diner.  On the outside, a large neon sign reads Restaurant. Inside, several booths line the walls, with Jerry and his friends often sitting at the one closest to us. Between the booths and the counter are regular tables. On the far end of the floor is a payphone and the doors to the washrooms.






The cordless phone: Mostly seen in Jerry’s apartment, it’s a typical late 80’s, early 90’s device, fairly clunky and with a long, metal telescopic antenna.