Jerry Seinfeld's web series, Comedians in Cars Getting Coffee, has been renewed by Crackle for a six-episode third season, which will premiere January 2nd. Guests will be announced next week. Past seasons have included guests like David Letterman, Ricky Gervais, Sarah Silverman, Chris Rock, Larry David, Seth Meyers, and Michael Richards. We know that Louis C.K. will be doing the new season, and that's it for now.
Check out a teaser trailer for the new season featuring the mysterious voices of the guests below:
Jerry Seinfeld made his first-ever appearance on The Colbert Report last night to promote his web series Comedians in Cars Getting Coffee, and Stephen Colbert spent the whole time busting Seinfeld's balls and getting under his skin but in a fun way. Hopefully, the Stephen Colbert episode of Comedians in Cars is a thing that happens soon with Colbert still in character.
The second season of Jerry Seinfeld's web series Comedians in Cars Getting Coffee debuted this week with Sarah Silverman, the show's first female guest, appearing in the premiere. Chris Rock, Don Rickles, Seth Meyers, and other people are slated to appear in the rest of the 24-episode season. Check out the Sarah Silverman episode above and a preview for next week's David Letterman episode, which I'm assuming is Letterman's first-ever web series, here.
Jerry Seinfeld's new web series, Comedians in Cars Getting Coffee, in which he drives around in cars with comedians and gets coffee, was just renewed for a second season – or whatever the web series equivalent of being renewed for a second season is. Produced by Seinfeld and Sony Pictures Television and released via Sony's video site Crackle, the show ran for 10 episodes last year and saw Seinfeld welcoming guests like Larry David, Ricky Gervais, Colin Quinn, Alec Baldwin, Brian Regan, Mel Brooks, Carl Reiner, and Michaels Richards. The NY Times reports that the new season will consist of 24 episodes, and Seinfeld is hoping to gain [...]
"[Carl Reiner and Mel Brooks] have this nightly dinner that they do at Carl Reiner’s house and they’ve been doing it for some years. They get together every night and eat together and watch TV together in the living room, and a lot of people have tried to come in there and film it and they weren’t comfortable with it so I was very flattered that they allowed me to do it." – Jerry Seinfeld on getting to film Carl Reiner and Mel Brooks's nightly get-together for Comedians In Cars Getting Coffee. I want to go to there.
The Hollywood Reporter has an excellent, lengthy interview with Jerry Seinfeld out today, and in it, he talks about why modern late night talk shows just aren't the same:
"Most talk shows leave me with a sad feeling, and I don't think that's the goal. When I was a comic in the 1980s, I was on the road somewhere every day, and I'd get back to the hotel and it was Carson and Letterman, and I looked forward to that all day. Those shows made me happy. I'm not quite sure what happened. It's probably just proliferation and fragmentation …
These shows are promotional vehicles for the industry. They're not talk [...]
"My first four years on the show were rocky," Seth Meyers tells Jerry Seinfeld in the latest episode of his web series Comedians in Cars Getting Coffee. "Like, 'Oh, I might be of everybody here the worst one at it. I might be the worst at impressions. I might be the worst at accents. Maybe I should just be a writer on the show. Maybe I just don't belong in this cast." In addition to Meyers reflecting on his early struggles at SNL, the episode also contains some good stories from him about Rodney Dangerfield, Liberace, and his parents' reactions to his SNL work. Skip to 1:40 if you [...]
As was previously announced, Jerry Seinfeld's web series Comedians in Cars Getting Coffee is coming back for a second season, and here's a trailer for the new batch of 24 episodes, which features guests like Chris Rock, Don Rickles, David Letterman, Seth Meyers, and the show's only female comedian to date, Sarah Silverman. Sony's digital network Crackle is releasing the first new episode on Thursday at noon. Tune in to see if 24 episodes gives Seinfeld time to squeeze in a second female guest.
Jerry Seinfeld’s old costar Michael Richards was his guest on the season finale of his web series “Comedians in Cars Getting Coffee” this week. The video’s a whopping 17 minutes long, but Richards ends up addressing his horrifying racist outburst at the Comedy Store from six years ago right around the 14-minute mark. Richards seems to genuinely feel disturbed and guilty over what happened (he hasn’t performed comedy since), but when he reflects on what he learned from the incident, it oddly has nothing to do with racism:
“I think I worked selfishly, and not selflessly… It's not about me, it's about them (the audience). That's the lesson [...]
Much of comedy is derivative. Even the good stuff. Especially the good stuff. Funny people develop a relationship with a certain brand of humor that's already being purveyed by someone more famous and, if they're not outright thieves, they build upon that premise, adding texture and originality to a proven game. (E.g., Lots of people played the narcissistic dickhead card before Danny McBride, but no one does it quite like him.) Still, the Seinfeld toolshed is usually a tough one for comedians to open up.
Getting an authentic, funny handle on the over-analysis of minutia is difficult because not everything about everyday life is entertaining, no matter how much [...]
Here's the season two finale of Jerry Seinfeld's web series Comedians in Cars Getting Coffee, featuring Chris Rock. It's pretty great to see these two veteran standups talk to each other. It's like that HBO special from a couple years back where the two of them talk about standup with Louis C.K. and Ricky Gervais, only (unfortunately) Louis C.K. isn't there and (fortunately) Ricky Gervais isn't either.
The latest episode of Jerry Seinfeld's web series, Comedians in Cars Getting Coffee, features he and David Letterman driving around in Paul Newman's old Volvo, which Letterman owns, and having some coffee. It's a particularly strong episode of the show, with the second half consisting of Seinfeld and Letterman having a long talk about comedy, how they got started, and how the art form has changed. Check it out here.
A new season of Jerry Seinfeld's web series Comedians in Cars Getting Coffee is right around the corner. The series, which premiered last year on Sony's digital network Crackle, features Seinfeld and a different comedian friend each week shooting the shit while they drive around in his fancy sports cars to get coffee. Last season featured guests like Larry David, Carl Reiner & Mel Brooks, and Alec Baldwin. Crackle announced today that Season 2 of the series will premiere sometime this summer and will consist of a whopping 24 episodes. Seinfeld's guests this time around will include David Letterman, Chris Rock, Don Rickles, and Sarah Silverman, who is [...]
It's a debate as old as cars: Would you rather walk and get your nails done or drive and drink a cup of coffee? There is a bit of frivolousness to both but at least walking involves, you know, walking, which is ostensibly a good thing. Well, unless you're walking to a Neo-Nazi rally or a throwing burning books at the homeless bar crawl.
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