Could it be any cooler! A bankruptcy lawyer in the Phoenix Coyote bankruptcy used a Seinfeld reference in the case--despite his wit, he lost. Specifically, it was the returning the jacket for "spite" episode--which should have been as good of a reason as any to return a jacket. I think that Seinfeld is significantly metaphoric, and there are a number of episodes that could be used in a legal case. For one, I like the rental car episode, where despite the " reservation" there was no car. Jerry noted that anyone can "take a reservation," but having the car is the hard part. This is true in all types of cases, where anyone can make a representation with regard to a number of things, though it is a rare few that can come through on them. Also, who can forget the final episode where Jerry and the gang were convicted mostly because the were of bad character. As Baboo testified to, "you are bad man, a very bad man." I have had the occasional client who lost a case simply because he or she was a "bad man." Anyone else who can come up with a Seinfeld episode with legal parallels get's extra credit. Come on, now! Let's hear it.