TOP BEST BLOOPERS: “Seinfeld”, “Friends”, “That ’70s Show”, “Two and a Half Men”, “Curb Your Enthusiasm” and “House”

We don’t know if TV producers went that scientific when they created their hit shows, but they certainly gave us a big laugh.

If you’re having a rough day or you simply need something to entertain yourself, InRumor gives you a diverse opportunity to laugh. Diverse because we’ve chosen some of the most popular TV series and the bloopers that come out as actors try to give their best shot and fail.

Choose the best bloopers and tell us what you think.


“Seinfeld” is a name that is no stranger to any American, and not only. Its originality came from the way in which the four characters managed to turn uninteresting, everyday experiences into wacky situations. They attacked all subjects without any restrictions, providing viewers with a sharp, but always brilliant, dialogue.



“Friends” is currently regarded as one of the most popular sitcoms of all time. Besides the great jokes, the atmosphere on the set was excellent. The six actors were and still are good friends. Matthew Perry’s improvisations contributed notably to the installation of a relaxed climate.


That ’70s Show

Here’s another popular group of friends. This show that was noted for addressing social issues of the 1970s, but with storylines presented more comically and less dramatically. For some of the main actors, such as Ashton Kutcher and Mila Kunis, this TV series was a perfect start in a promising career.


Two and a Half Men

No. 1 sitcom on American television, “Two and a Half Men” has been a magnet for viewers since its debut on CBS in 2003. The series follows the misadventures of a jingle writer, Charlie, his divorced brother, Alan and Alan’s growing son, Jake. The show is currently in the midst of controversy due to its abrupt cancellation, following Charlie Sheen’s attacks on the producers.


Curb Your Enthusiasm

If you thought Seinfeld was funny, then you’ll probably enjoy watching its co-creator, Larry David, in “Curb Your Enthusiasm,” where he stars as a fictionalized version of himself. The episodes are shot as if a camera followed the reality of the life of the author and the dialogue is improvised in most cases by the actors themselves.



This award-winning show was the world’s most watched television program in 2008. The central character, Dr. Gregory House, based on Sherlock Holmes, is an unconventional and misanthropic medical genius, whose sarcasm and humor brought him a huge popularity.


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