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Famous Places in 3D

Step Inside Jerry Seinfeld’s 3D Apartment and Discover Its Hilarious Secrets

Welcome to the world of “Seinfeld,” the sitcom that kept us in stitches with its outrageous antics and laugh-out-loud moments. But what if we told you that there’s more to Jerry’s apartment than meets the eye? At 3DPlans we live and breathe floor plans and couldn’t resist the challenge of bringing Jerry’s iconic apartment to life. So, grab your favorite cereal, mind your manners, and get ready for a virtual tour of Jerry’s digs like you’ve never seen before.

The “Kramer-Style Entrance”

Picture yourself dramatically bursting through the door, just like Kramer’s legendary entrances. As you step into apartment 5A, don’t look behind you! Hidden from viewers, yet quite apparent when viewing the floor plan, the hallway to Jerry’s apartment couldn’t exist in real life, as it leads directly into the wall behind the kitchen.

Once inside, the apartment features gray muted trim and white walls, all a nod to Jerry’s obsession with cleanliness throughout the show’s nine seasons. Thomas Azzari, the show’s production designer, once revealed that he aimed for the set to be unobtrusive, hence the neutral tones. This minimalistic setting creates a hilarious contrast with the chaotic lives and vibrant personalities of the characters who regularly invade this space.

Cereal for Days

As you turn left into the kitchen, you’ll spot Jerry’s extensive cereal collection, neatly arranged in the kitchen cabinets above the sink, ready for a late-night snack of Honeycomb or Rice Krispies. To the right, the glass door window-type cabinets hold an array of mugs and cups, alongside a collection of wine – presumably for Jerry’s “sophisticated” dates.

And let’s not forget the infamous fridge that fed not only Jerry but also George, Elaine, and Kramer, who treated it as their personal snack haven. On the fridge, you’ll spot a Superman magnet (Jerry’s favorite superhero), a vintage Porsche, a 3D hamburger, and a “Skip Barber Racing School” tag. Hanging on the side are two pot holders – one shaped like a cow and the other like a cat, adding a quirky touch that’s quintessential “Seinfeld.”

A Multifunctional New York Style Living Room

In the heart of the living room stands the well-worn couch – the sitcom’s most iconic piece of furniture, serving as the backdrop for countless hilarious scenes. But here’s a fun fact: the pilot episode originally featured a blue leather couch, later replaced with the one we all know and love.

In front of the couch lies a coffee table and a stack of Rolling Stone magazines. Due to the limited set space, the actors had to get creative, using props to bring scenes to life against a consistent monotone background. Behind the couch, neatly organized on the top shelf, you’ll find Jerry’s collection of board games, including a red vintage “Yahtzee” box, a Superman figurine, and VHS tapes with handwritten titles.

If there’s one thing we know about Jerry, it’s that he loves his vintage posters. To the left of the living room, a vintage Porsche car collection poster hangs proudly, while on top of the untouched Macintosh SE in his tiny office, there’s a reprint of a Memphis Chicks poster. These vintage posters add a touch of nostalgia and character to Jerry’s apartment, making it a true reflection of his unique and iconic personality.

Biking Adventures

Did you ever see Jerry riding the bike? No? That’s because his Klein green mountain bike always hangs in the tiny hallway that connects the living room. Originally, a bookcase was supposed to occupy this spot, but Michael Richards (Kramer), a biking enthusiast in real life, suggested hanging the bike there instead. And, of course, Kramer was the only character ever seen using it. Next to it, is the door leading to the pink-tiled bathroom with white walls, and the bedroom, which rarely appeared in the show, except for the time Kramer ate fried chicken and wiped his hands on Jerry’s bed sheets– talk about nightmare friends.

As we bid adieu to this iconic space, we’re reminded that it’s the little things that make life hilarious. So, in true Seinfeld fashion, we’ll conclude with the infamous line from the Soup Nazi character: “No soup for you!”


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