Set in one of the most glamorous epicenters of pop culture,"Cosmo Life" **** follows the work-hard, play-hard lifestyles of a group of young tastemakers at the cutting edge of what's hot in music, fashion, style, beauty, sex and celebrities, often opening up their own lives to millions of readers around the globe. These up-and-comers at the world's best-selling women's magazine juggle the temptations of New York's hottest celebrity parties and VIP nightlife with the demands of their passionate and formidable Editor-in-Chief Joanna Coles.

Type: Reality

Languages: English

Status: In Development

Runtime: 60 minutes

Premier: None

Cosmo Life - Cosmo Kramer - Netflix

Cosmo Kramer, usually referred to as simply “Kramer”, is a fictional character on the American television sitcom Seinfeld (1989–1998), played by Michael Richards. The character is loosely based on comedian Kenny Kramer, Larry David's ex-neighbor across the hall. Kramer is the friend and neighbor of main character Jerry, residing in Apartment 5B, and is friends with George and Elaine. Of the series' four central characters, only Kramer has no visible means of support; what few jobs he holds seem to be nothing more than larks. His trademarks include his upright hairstyle and vintage wardrobe, whose combination led Elaine to characterize him as a “hipster doofus”; his taste in fresh fruit; love of occasional smoking, Cuban cigars in particular; bursts through Jerry's apartment door; frequent pratfalls and penchant for nonsensical, percussive outbursts of noise to indicate skepticism, agreement, irritation and a variety of other feelings. He's been described as “an extraordinary cross between Eraserhead and Herman Munster”. Kramer appeared in all but two episodes: “The Chinese Restaurant” and “The Pen”, in the second and third seasons, respectively.

Cosmo Life - Kramer's other inventions and ideas - Netflix

A pizzeria where you make your own pizza pie. (“Male-Unbonding”) It falters because of a dispute between Kramer and Poppie over whether cucumbers can be a pizza topping (“The Couch”). Installing a garbage disposal as the drain in his shower, so that he can prepare vegetables while showering (“The Apology”). Redoing his entire apartment in imitation wood wallpaper - “It's wood, Jerry.” (“The Junior Mint”). Redecorating his apartment with the set of The Merv Griffin Show (“The Merv Griffin Show”). Adding a screen door outside his apartment front door (“The Serenity Now”). Using the homeless to pull rickshaws in New York City (“The Bookstore”). Reversing the peephole in his apartment front door so he can see inside to see if someone is waiting to “jack” him “with a sock full of pennies”, something that happens to another character at the end of the episode (“The Reverse Peephole”). Taking half of Jerry's food and inserting I.O.U.'s in a nearby jar (“The Seven”). Buying his own chicken to obtain “cage-free, farm fresh” eggs because he does not like “sweatshop eggs”. He later discovers that the chicken is really a rooster and trains him to become a cock fighter (“The Little Jerry”). Saving his blood in a refrigerator (“The Blood”) after his blood bank raised rates, and later using the blood to fill Jerry's radiator when his car overheated. Joining Newman who re-attempts an original (and refined) idea by Kramer, using a mail truck to take cans to a Michigan recycling plant, where the bottle deposit return is worth 10¢, as opposed to New York's 5¢ (“The Bottle Deposit”). Getting rid of his refrigerator so that he will only eat fresh food (“The Soup”). Placing oil in a giant rubber bladder to prevent oil spills. However, during the test of the giant ball of oil at Play Now, it falls on the unsuspecting head of Jerry's girlfriend, after which he complacently remarks, “Well, that didn't work.” He then has the idea to put ketchup and mustard in the same bottle. (“The Voice”) A small statue of Jerry made of fusilli pasta (because he's silly), a macaroni statue of Bette Midler (Macaroni Midler), and a ravioli statue of George (presumably “ravioli George”). All pastas “capture the essence” of their respective personae. (“The Fusilli Jerry”, “The Understudy”, seen in the background of his apartment in various preceding episodes). A cologne that smells of the beach, an idea eventually stolen by Calvin Klein. (“The Pez Dispenser” and “The Pick”) Blacking out the divider stripes on two of the lanes in a four-lane highway to make it more “luxurious.” (“The Pothole”) A brassiere for men. (“The Doorman”, later mentioned in “The Fusilli Jerry”) Kramer and Frank Costanza dream this up as a business partnership. It never happens because they strongly disagree over the name for this product: Kramer wants to call it the “Bro”, but Mr. Costanza considers it “too ethnic” and wants to call it the “Manssiere” instead. A necktie dispenser on the tie that replaces the tie if it becomes dirty during wear. (“The Stock Tip”) Vowing to only wear clothes which were fresh out of the dryer. He ends up baking the clothes in the oven, having run out of quarters for the machine. (“The Calzone”) Adding wooden levels to his apartment to create space and eliminate furniture “like ancient Egypt”. Seen in both (“The Pony Remark”) and in the pilot which Jerry and George create for NBC. A restaurant that serves only peanut-butter and jelly, called PB and J's. (“The Friars Club”) A book called “Astonishing Tales of the Sea.” (Kramer calls it “my book”, but it is unclear from the context if Kramer has actually written the book, or if it is just a book he owns.) (“The Andrea Doria”)

Cosmo Life - References - Netflix