Jerry's new agent thinks he's a celebrity who needs his hand held on every little decision. After she tells him that the pilot who flew the plane to Ithaca is in the audience, Jerry freaks ... See full summary »

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Episode cast overview, first billed only:
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Joe
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Katie
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Lenore
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Earl
Ellis Williams ...
Karl (as Ellis E. Williams)
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Man (as John Cothran Jr.)
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Doctor (as William B. Jackson)
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Stewardess
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Storyline

Jerry's new agent thinks he's a celebrity who needs his hand held on every little decision. After she tells him that the pilot who flew the plane to Ithaca is in the audience, Jerry freaks out. Kramer goes to the Diplomat's Club to meet up with Jerry and winds up gambling with a Texas business man on which plane is going to arrive first. Meanwhile, Mr. Pitt puts Elaine in his will, and Mr. Pitt's lawyer has reason to suspect that Elaine is up to something. Written by halo1k

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Comedy

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4 May 1995 (USA)  »

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4:3
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Did You Know?

Trivia

The now destroyed World Trade Center towers 1 and 2 are visible in one scene. See more »

Goofs

When Jerry and Elaine talk about him meeting the model, they both start to walk further into the kitchen area. In the next shot, they are standing still and are closer together. See more »

Connections

Features Seinfeld: The Chaperone (1994) See more »

Soundtracks

The Way We Were
(uncredited)
Written by Alan Bergman, Marilyn Bergman and Marvin Hamlisch
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User Reviews

 
"I'm freaking out!"
18 October 2011 | by (Israel) – See all my reviews

Season 6, Episode 21, "The Diplomat's Club"

"The Diplomat's Club" is an excellent episode, one of my favorites in season 6 which, unlike most of the latter part of the season, relies on excellent writing and acting rather that gags and visual humor. Jerry and Elaine both deliver some of their best scenes; George and Kramer are terrific as well, and surprisingly much more subtle in their performance than anywhere else in the latter seasons.

The episode also features excellent work from a couple of recurring supporting actors. Ian Abercrombie makes his final appearance, and one of his best, as Mr. Pitt; Tom Wright as Mr. Morgan is a great straight-man for George. And That 70's Show's Debra Jo Rupp makes her first appearance as Jerry's overprotective agent. An excellent and underrated episode all around, maybe the last of the original classics.


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