“Your soulmate is not someone that comes into your life peacefully. It is who comes to make you question things, who changes your reality, somebody that marks a before and after in your life. It is not the human being everyone has idealized, but an ordinary person, who manages to revolutionize your world in a second…”—Anonymous (via scatteredneedles)
“Where has Glee been keeping Rivka Sophia Rossi? According to IMDb, “Trio” is her first credit, and I have no idea how closely what aired resembles her screenplay, but this is the funniest, most interesting Glee episode in ages. It’s still Glee, so bands, friendships, and families stand shoulder to shoulder under that big thematic umbrella that’s really an excuse for a fun set-list, but so what? Will and Emma go through the typical screenplay bullshit in their quest to have a “successful emission,” er, a baby, but the only truly wearying part is how Jayma Mays is stuck playing sad and nervous the whole time. Even the hideous final-scene fake-out comes with a funny fake-pregnancy callback. And that’s just one of the ways that Glee is not only marking its old age but letting go. As it approaches 100 episodes, Glee is really, finally, truly moving on.”—A.V. club
The way Blaine handled Tina’s breakdowns and temper tantrums leads me to believe Kurt is going to be the strict parent when they have kids.
Their daughter will throw a fit in the store because they won’t buy her the doll she wants. And Blaine starts off all nice like “honey I’m sorry but it’s too expensive and you we just bought you an easy bake oven.” And he’s looking around all worried because oh God people are starting to stare.
But then there’s Kurt, who let’s Blaine try for a minute before stepping in “Samantha Elizabeth, you get up off the floor right now or no dessert for a week. You are a making a scene.”
And she knows once Papa starts with his angry voice and uses her middle name she better not push her luck.