When George notices that Elaine's new boyfriend reads the Daily Worker, he asks if he's a Communist. He says he is, which Elaine seems to wear as a badge of honor. Thanks to his friend Mickey, Kramer gets a job as a department store Santa. Things start out okay but veer off after he reads some literature from Elaine's boyfriend. George answers a personal ad in the Daily Worker and soon everyone in the Yankees front office thinks he's a Communist. Jerry meanwhile learns that his new girlfriend's boss is an old high school rival he once beat at a track meet and has accused him of cheating ever since. Written by
Did You Know?
When Elaine calls Hop Sing's from Ned's apartment, her name appears on a list posted on the wall of other people who have also been blacklisted. The other names include the names of some of the crew members. See more
When the foreign girl sits on Kramer's (as Santa) lap, her mother places her hand on the girl's left shoulder. In the next shot it is on her right shoulder. See more
And he's calling all these people from High School to come and watch. I knew this day would come. I can't do it. I can't go through with it. I'm calling it off. I can't let the legend die. It's like a kid finding out there's no Santa Claus.
Featured in Seinfeld: The Chronicle
Theme from Superman
Composed by John Williams See more