List of the best seasons of Curb Your Enthusiasm, listed from best to worst with pictures of DVD covers when available. One of the best HBO shows of all time and one of the funniest shows streaming on Amazon Prime, Curb Your Enthusiasm is returning with season 9 in 2017! Hardcore fans of the series often argue over what the greatest season of Curb Your Enthusiasm is, which is exactly why this ranked list was created. This list of the best Curb Your Enthusiasm seasons has been voted on by Curb Your Enthusiasm fans from around the world, so the order of the seasons isn't just one person's opinion. Each season of Curb Your Enthusiasm has at least one memorable episode, so it isn't necessarily easy to figure out what the top season is. Is your favorite season of Curb Your Enthusiasm not as high as it should be? Be sure to vote it up so it rises to the top.
If you want to answer the questions, "What is the best season of Curb Your Enthusiasm?" and "Which season of Curb Your Enthusiasm is the best?" then this list will have you covered.You can use the items in this list to create a new list, re-rank it to fit your opinion, then publish it.
Larry works with Mel Brooks, Ben Stiller, Cady Huffman and David Schwimmer to star on Broadway in The Producers. Larry also struggles to fulfill his wife's tenth anniversary present to him – a one-time-only act of adultery.
Cheryl and Larry shelter a New Orleans family named the Blacks in their house after a hurricane destroys the Blacks' home. A distracted phone call between Larry and Cheryl causes her to re-evaluate their marriage dynamic and they separate; Larry thus returns to the dating scene.
Larry and Loretta are now in a relationship, which Larry soon realizes isn't working for him. Loretta is diagnosed with cancer and breaks up with Larry because she thinks he's cheating on her. She and the rest of the family leave Larry's home--except for Leon, who stays with him. When Larry runs into Cheryl for the first time since last season, he learns that she appreciated him more when he had a job, so he accepts NBC's offer for a Seinfeld reunion show to give her a part in it and win her back.
Larry David pursues a new television project, first with Jason Alexander, and then Julia Louis-Dreyfus. Based on Alexander's complaints, the premise is about an actor who starred in a megahit sitcom who finds it difficult to maintain a steady career afterward because of the public's perception of typecasting. Larry pitches the idea to various networks, but eventually ends up alienating or offending everyone he makes a deal with, and anyone else attached to the project.