Once upon a time, Fox's musical take on a high school show choir was funny and poignant. Now, as its third season winds up, it has evolved into a string of Sunday sermons accompanied by the voices of Barbra Streisand, Michael Jackson, Lady Gaga and others.
It's prom night at McKinley, and you'll never guess who took home the crown. Meanwhile, Blaine comes face-to-face with his biggest fear: Going without his precious hair gel.
The cultural fear is so intense that many Brazilian women are terrified of experiencing even the slightest contraction and believe that a vaginal birth will damage their bodies irreparably. Secondly, the physicians and pediatricians do not practice in groups and must be on call for their private patients 24/7.
I try to avoid Fox News, and I'm not a fan of Bill O'Reilly, but as the mother of a self-identified gay 7-year-old son who has a crush on Glee's Blaine, the most recent media controversy involving Mr. O'Reilly caught my attention.
The problem with Glee most of the time is that it juggles way too many storylines, often dropping them along the way. And then later, they pick them, tie them with a little bow, and toss them away just as fast.
Rachel Berry may have choked during the biggest audition of her life, but after last night's episode, it's Glee that needs the Heimlich. When will the writers realize that these Public Service Announcements are slowly killing the show?
On Fox News' The O'Reilly Factor, Bill O'Reilly recently worked himself and Gretchen Carlson into an absolute tizzy over an episode of Glee that featured a transgender teen. O'Reilly expressed his concern that Glee is glamorizing "alternative lifestyles."
Each week we'll share some of the best tidbits on The Huffington Post in our new series, "Best Lesbian Week Ever." Here's who and what was on our raging gay radar this week.
In Glee's Whitney Houston tribute, Blaine gets 'So Emotional,' Brittany just wants to 'Dance With Somebody, Kurt's questioning his 'Greatest Love of All,' and Mr. Schue is just plain crazy.
A child is not harmed by watching gay and transgender characters on Glee. A child is harmed by watching Bill O'Reilly and his team calling them "dopey," spouting ignorance, and instilling fear about sexuality and gender.
You might know my hometown, Lima, Ohio, as the geographic locale for the television show Glee. As it appears on this hit Fox series, McKinley High is one zany, multicultural mecca where fashionably attired students break into song in the hallways. Don't believe it.
Sure, at times it felt like a Lifetime movie adaptation of Mamma Mia! but "Saturday Night Glee-ver" was one of the best Glee episodes of the season.
When I'm having a bad day, nothing puts me in a better mood than jamming out to the songs on my iPod's "Inspiration" playlist.
"Glee" is back, and it's crazier than ever. Quinn's in a wheelchair, Rachel and Finn are still planning to get married (if they don't kill each other first), and Sue's having a baby. But thankfully, Matt Bomer was the most perfect guest star ever.
"You'd think they would know it's not a disease," my daughter said as we watched Emma's parents on Glee discuss her OCD. "Jeesh. I'm a kid and I know that."
As Fox appears ready to take steps back towards the kind of dark, interesting material that they excel at, a la "24," this could prove to be an interesting year for the network.