Huffpost College

The 'Seinfeld' Junior Mint Game Is Real, And It's Spectacular

Posted: Updated:
The New 'Seindfeld' Junior Mint Game Is Real, And It's Spectacular | NBC via Getty Images

This game is gold, Jerry! Gold!

The Junior Mint game is probably the weirdest way ever to commemorate anything ever. The game pays tribute to the classic "Seinfeld" episode -- in which Jerry and Kramer accidentally drop a Junior Mint into a patient's body during surgery -- by giving you the chance to experience it for yourself.

It was created by @Seinfeld2000, a parody account which imagines what "Seinfeld" would be like if it was around today, and Malta-based developer Pippin Barr. Ezra Koenig, lead singer for Vampire Weekend, sings the a cappella theme in the background, according to Pitchfork.

As for the gameplay, your objective is simple: get as many Junior Mints into the patient as possible. Then after all your mints have finally run out, a generous donation is made in your name to the Human Fund.

It's got Junior Mints, Jason Alexander, an appearance by Miley Cyrus and yada yada yada ... it may just be the greatest game ever made.


Click the image above to play.

NBC's New Shows 2013-2014
Share this
Current Slide

Around the Web Seinfeld Trivia Game: Toys & Games Scene It? Seinfeld: Toys & Games

Seinfeld Quizzes and Games - Sporcle Games & Trivia

Seinfeld Trivia Game | eBay

Seinfeld - Games - Sony Pictures

Seinfeld Trivia | Seinfeld Quiz - Absurd Trivia

Video Game Seinfeld (SeinfeldGames) on Twitter

Seinfeld Shop - Best Seinfeld Games! - Seinfeld Scripts

Guess Famous Seinfeld Quotes Based on a GIF -- Vulture

Vampire Weekend's Ezra Koenig Sings "Seinfeld" Theme for Bizarre ...

Mets affiliate to host 'Seinfeld Night'

Brooklyn Cyclones Players to Wear Puffy Shirts as Part of Seinfeld Night

Estimated 15000 people packed downtown for first Friday baseball game, a ...

Jerry Seinfeld, wearing his favorite team jersey, throws a pitch.

Capital Playbook: Cuomo's worry on the left; Couric returns to NBC?

Newfronts Analysis: Why Microsoft, Yahoo, Etc. Invaded TV's Turf