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Last seen on: Daily Celebrity Crossword – 4/16/19 TV Tuesday
Random information on the term “___ the Virgin”:
Jane LeevesLeah LailPing Wu
“The Virgin” is the 50th episode of the sitcom Seinfeld. It was the tenth episode of the fourth season. It aired on November 11, 1992. The cast assembled to read this episode’s script on October 14, 1992, and it was filmed six days later, on October 20.
After a month and a half of procrastinating on a television pilot idea, Jerry is nervous about the series’ fate, while George remains indifferent. Jerry introduces Marla, his new girlfriend, who is a virgin.
George asks out a woman named Stacy (Leah Lail). He knows he cannot keep this relationship up, though, as he’s dating Susan. George then finds himself in a dilemma: this is the first time he has something good to say when asked “What do you do?” (“television writer”), but he cannot use this title to pick up women because of Susan. However, if he breaks up with Susan to see other women, he’ll wind up losing his job title, since Susan is one of the executives of NBC. Jerry is amused by the irony of this situation.
Random information on the term “Jane”:
Jane is a feminine given name. It is the English form of the Old French name Jehanne, which was an old feminine form of the male name Johannes or Ioannes (also the source of the English name John), a Latin form of the Greek name Ἰωάννης (Iōannēs), which is derived from the Hebrew name יוֹחָנָן (Yochanan), a short form of the name יְהוֹחָנָן (Yehochanan), meaning “Yahweh is merciful”.
The name was first used in large numbers in the mid-16th century for the daughters of aristocrats as an alternative to the more commonplace Joan. The two names have alternated popularity. In the early 19th century, Jane was again seen as a name with a certain amount of glamour. Joan became more popular in the early to mid-20th century, when it was ranked in the top 500 most popular names given to girls in the United States, but the name has again been displaced by Jane on the popularity charts in the 21st century.
Alternate forms include:
Jane Doe or Jane Roe is used in American law as a placeholder name for anonymous or unknown female participants in legal proceedings. “Jane Roe” was the legal pseudonym used by Norma McCorvey when she was plaintiff in the landmark American case Roe v. Wade.