One of the more iconic episodes of "Seinfeld," titled "The Little Kicks," featured Elaine Benes showing off her dance moves at a company party. And while Elaine didn't think she was doing anything wrong on the dance floor, her legs told a different story.

Perhaps this is what's going on with Warriors big man Draymond Green, who just can't stop flailing his legs on the court.

Green's penchant for kicking has been on full display during the Western Conference finals. He has kicked Thunder center Steven Adams in the groin area twice in the series. First in Game 2:

And then famously, Green delivered a direct shot to Adams' family jewels in Game 3, which at first earned him a flagrant foul but was then upgraded to a Flagrant-2 and a $25,000 fine.

In Game 5 on Thursday, Green almost kicked Kevin Durant in the head:

And then later in the game, Green made contact with Andre Roberson on a karate style high kick:

The kicks could get him in trouble and damage Golden State's chances of coming back in the series because the next time he picks up a flagrant foul, he'll earn a one-game suspension. Yet Green has repeatedly defended his kicks, saying he's not doing it intentionally (much like Elaine) and even accused Russell Westbrook of flailing his body in a similar motion. Westbrook may exaggerate contact every now and then, but by no means does he bring his legs up to the level of another's players head, which is what Green is consistently doing. And he hasn't been doing it just in this series. Green has been doing it for a rather long time.

This, of course, just may be how Green plays and it could totally be involuntary. After all, he said the kicks were unintentional. It is, however, quite unusual and as his kick to Adams showed, potentially quite harmful.

For now though, there is nothing that can really be done about Green's kicking. Officials may be on the look out for it and could call a foul on him the next time he makes contact. The NBA may even look at penalizing players for trying to exaggerate contact by kicking out their legs, similar to how the league curbed flopping.

If that does happen, perhaps the NBA will call it the "Draymond Green Rule," just so we will #neverforget his brutal blow to Adams' groin. A somewhat hilarious -- yet also dangerous -- moment from Golden State's historic season, which could come to a sudden end on Saturday if the Warriors aren't able to win on the road in Oklahoma City.

Hit 'em high. (USATSI)