Fizzy

Don't see the big deal.

Fizzy

If a producer has to tell the audience "No, you interpreted it wrong, it's actually this way" something's up. If he wanted to let us know Bliar wasn't afraid and it wasn't abuse, he should have made that clear in the episode. Because from what we saw, it looked a helluva lot like abuse. Blair looked afaid for her safety. The casual audience, who doesn't read these interviews online, sees this as abuse.

Fizzy

Completely agree. Nice review ;)

Fizzy

Haha Gossip Guy I love your answer for #4. :D

Fizzy

Guys...Dan isn't gay. Or bi. Just, no. There has been absolutely no build-up of that yet, and throughout the series he's shown to be very straight.

Fizzy

Karofsky does NOT need to get on Santana's radar haha...he's so going down. She and Her super perceptiveness will find out he's gay in no time.

Fizzy

All that's left is Brittany (to be slushied)

Fizzy
Who Will Be Coupling Up on Glee?

Haha Rachel gets all the hot guys (if she gets Sam too) My Guess? Santana and Rachel. Haha jk, jk. But I do think Santana still has a little cruxh on Rachel :P Yeah, Samchel could happen tho.

Fizzy
Glee Review: Taking a Holiday...

I think the entire Brittany/Santana story this episode was beatiful. They've been building up Santana's character; as of recently there's been strong hints that she hates being alone. SHe wants somebody to love (read: Brittany) but obviously she's too afraid how the world is going to treat two bisexual girls that are in love. That's why I think this storyline needs to be explored. Believe it or not, many people, especially within the LGBT community, watch Glee for the messages, in addition to it's entertainment value. Before this episode, Glee has completely pushed aside lesbian and bisexual representation--with treating the "Brittana" relationship on a comedic level (save for Duets) and having Kurt express his disbelief in bisexuality the episode before last (which, I still cannot get get over how offensive that was). Female teens struggling with their sexuality in the generally close-minded society that is highschool has a role model in Santana to look up to. Sure, there was Kurt. And he's been a fantastic representation to the gay community (aside from the biphobia comment). But Santana has a lot of inner turmoil up in there; like she said, she was afraid to admit she loved Brittany, another girl, because she was afraid of the consequences (i.e. the same homophobic treatment Kurt received when he was at McKinley) But Santana and Brittany bring even more to the plate--not only in the fact that they're two girls that are fluid--but that it involves a girl in love with her best friend. Almost anybody, no matter the person's sexuality, can relate to the scary prospect of confessing feelings to a friend. And a same-sex friend? The message that sends--especially on an extremely popular primetime network show like Glee--is phenomanal. I'm really excited to see how this storyline plays out for the rest of the season!

Fizzy
Glee Round Table: "Sexy"

I think the entire Brittany/Santana story this episode was beatiful. They've been building up Santana's character; as of recently there's been strong hints that she hates being alone. SHe wants somebody to love (read: Brittany) but obviously she's too afraid how the world is going to treat two bisexual girls that are in love. That's why I think this storyline needs to be explored. Believe it or not, many people, especially within the LGBT community, watch Glee for the messages, in addition to it's entertainment value. Before this episode, Glee has completely pushed aside lesbian and bisexual representation--with treating the "Brittana" relationship on a comedic level (save for Duets) and having Kurt express his disbelief in bisexuality the episode before last (which, I still cannot get get over how offensive that was). Female teens struggling with their sexuality in the generally close-minded society that is highschool has a role model in Santana to look up to. Sure, there was Kurt. And he's been a fantastic representation to the gay community (aside from the biphobia comment). But Santana has a lot of inner turmoil up in there; like she said, she was afraid to admit she loved Brittany, another girl, because she was afraid of the consequences (i.e. the same homophobic treatment Kurt received when he was at McKinley) But Santana and Brittany bring even more to the plate--not only in the fact that they're two girls that are fluid--but that it involves a girl in love with her best friend. Almost anybody, no matter the person's sexuality, can relate to the scary prospect of confessing feelings to a friend. And a same-sex friend? The message that sends--especially on an extremely popular primetime network show like Glee--is phenomanal. I'm really excited to see how this storyline plays out for the rest of the season!