Washington, D.C.

Washington DC

WASHINGTON, DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA

Nickname: The Federal City
Population: 681,170 (2016)

FEATURED EPISODES

WASHINGTON, D.C. (map)
The Suicide
Jerry mentions D.C. in his opening monologue, joking about super-hearing resulting in being flown to Washington to meet the President.

United States Federal Reserve System
Eccles Building, 20th St. and Constitution Ave. NW, WASHINGTON, D.C.
 (map)
The Fix-Up
Elaine claims to Jerry that her and Cynthia just talked about “the usual…Federal Reserve, the rainforest…” during their dinner.

Ford’s Theatre
511 10th St. NW, WASHINGTON, D.C.
(map)
The Movie
In a deleted scene, Buckles does a set about historical figures being stuck in traffic, including John Wilkes Booth, in a rush to make it to Ford’s Theatre to assassinate Abraham Lincoln.

Smithsonian Institution National Museum Of American History
National Mall, 1400 Constitution Ave. NW, WASHINGTON, D.C.
 (map)
The Puffy Shirt
The final resting place of the infamous “puffy shirt,” which was added to the Smithsonian’s collection on Nov. 18, 2004 by Jerry Seinfeld and costume designer Charmaine Simmons.

United States Capitol
East Capitol St. NE and 1st St. NE, Washington, D.C.
(map)
The Scofflaw
Jerry asks Kramer what a political Whip does, like in the Senate or the House, to which Kramer says they physically whip party members who step out of party lines. Actual whips. responsible for managing discipline within their respective parties, are present in both the United States Senate and House Of Representatives, which both meet in the Capitol building.

WASHINGTON, D.C. (map)
The Junk Mail
Postmaster General Atkins tells Kramer he drove to New York from D.C., and had to cancel a golf game with the Secretary of State.

Smithsonian Institution National Museum Of American History
National Mall, 1400 Constitution Ave. NW, WASHINGTON, D.C.
 (map)
The Merv Griffin Show
Kramer says that the Merv Griffin set belongs in the Smithsonian…to which Jerry says “or at least in the dumpster behind the Smithsonian.” Would likely be most suited for the American History Museum at the Smithsonian, which houses American historical and cultural icons (like the Puffy Shirt).

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