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Likes to leave his door open to "encourage intruders". Although very successful, he has had bad luck when representing Kramer. He also made false allegations of Morty stealing from the treasury (despite Jerry buying the Cadillac for Morty) and convinced the residents of the complex it was true, which led to Morty's impeachment as the president of the condo association.

A number of pieces by the late Oxfordian Charlton Ogburn Jr.

are available online: The Man Shakespeare Was Not | Shakespeare's Self-Portrait | Interview with Charlton Ogburn | Shakespeare and the Fair Youth Joseph Sobran sprinkles his Oxfordian writings with laments that he doesn't get enough respect from Shakespearean scholars: The Problem of the Funeral Elegy | Bible holds proof of Shakespeare's identity | Shakespeare's Disgrace | The Mystery of Emaricdulfe | David Kathman and the "Historical Record" | The Bard�s Orphans Volker Multhopp thought Oxford collaborated on the Shakespeare plays with John Lyly; his Small Shakespeare Authorship Page included a response to David Kathman's Dating the Tempest [Note: Multhopp's pages are no longer maintained, but they are available at these links via the Wayback Archive.] Was Shakespeare Sicilian?

The Alan Nelson has put up a great deal of information about the 17th earl of Oxford including transcriptions of his letters and memoranda, an analysis of his spelling habits, and information about his trip to Italy.

(Of related interest is our list of the annotations in Oxford's Bible.) In addition, Nelson has also made available new evidence of the relationship between Shakespeare and Sir George Buc, the Master of Revels from 1610 to 1622.

A cashier at Monk's Café whom George once accused of stealing a $20 bill with lipstick drawn on the president. He is a good friend of Kramer and an associate in many of his schemes, and likes Drake's Coffee Cake and Chunky Candy Bars, and has a strong distaste for broccoli, which he considers to be a "vile weed".

She can be seen in the background as the cashier at Monk's in almost every episode that features the interior of the cafe as a setting. A trademark of the show is that Jerry greets him with a contemptuous disdainful "Hello... In The Raincoats, Helen Seinfeld automatically addresses Newman with the same tone.

Fellow tenant in Jerry and Kramer's apartment building. In "The Revenge," only Newman's voice is heard, which was originally voiced by Larry David and rerecorded for syndication. His first name appears to be unknown by any of the characters, even his employer—in The Package his business card gave his name merely as "NEWMAN." A minor character calls him "Norman" in "The Bottle Deposit," but this was a mistake on the part of the actress/character, rather than any revelation of Newman's first name.

Newman often speaks in an avant-garde, Shakespearean way, and generally has a more advanced vocabulary than other characters. Newman himself is petty and vindictive (and prone to hysteria), and often depicted as a stereotypical "evil genius," who is usually undermined in some way.

George initially shows little remorse at her demise despite her devotion to him, which backfires when he is tied to a charity foundation dedicated to her and realizes had they been married, he would have inherited her considerable wealth and possessed vast amounts of money and property. He has strong, if sometimes outdated convictions about business and the way of the world.

Fittingly, he spent some time as a politician in his Florida retirement community.

The president of NBC who works with Jerry and George on a television pilot.

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