When "Seinfeld" debuted in 1989 on NBC, no one knew it would dominate the airwaves and become one of the most popular and well-received television shows of all time. Now after some crafty Photoshop skills, Vermont Sen. Bernie Sanders has been edited into an episode of the show, taking the place of the popular George Costanza.

Sanders on "Seinfeld"

"The top one-tenth of one percent in this country own almost 90 percent, own almost as much wealth as the bottom 90 percent," the photo-shopped Sanders said. In response, Jerry Seinfeld asked, "What's that?" leading to another chance for the senator to voice his opinion.

"A rigged economy that 57 percent of all new income is going to the top one percent," Sanders says, before Elaine Benes humorously asks, "Right here in this little apartment?" Sanders would continue his speech, which was edited from various interviews, about how the United States should look to countries like Denmark, Sweden, and Norway for tips on how to reform it's economic system.

For the rest of the video, which lasts just under two and half minutes, Sanders is edited into various clips from the Seinfeld show, with his head placed on the body of Costanza. The Sanders character can be seen speaking in different locations, which numerous characters, including the popular Cosmo Kramer played by Michael Richards.

The most humorous moment comes when Sanders is sitting on the couch eating popcorn, and receives a phone call from Hillary Clinton, who is also photoshopped on the other end making the call.

Sanders informs the former Secretary of State that if her campaign "attacks" or "distorts" his record, he will respond, causing the senator to hang up on Clinton on more than one occasion. The video was released earlier this week by Break.com.

Primary status

While the Democratic primary has been heated at times, there always seems to be room for moments of laughter.

While Sanders is still in the race, Clinton appears ready to lock-up the nomination with 1,645 delegates, compared to 1,318 for her opponent. Though the pledged delegate count is close, Clinton's massive lead with Superdelegates is expected to be more than enough to push her over the edge.