We talked about where we wanted to go and what we wanted to do.
There's something about the colour pale blue that is universally flattering but this dress by Preen doesn't just rely on colour to pack a serious style punch.
And none more so than Michele—ever the professional, she recites Rachel Berry's scripted dialogue, but the tears seem real.
creator Ryan Murphy and his team chose not to explain how Monteith's character, Finn, died, opting instead to bring together members of the glee club, past and present, to mourn through song.
Throughout the episode, the emotional suffering of the characters obviously reflects that of the actors themselves.
He was the big-hearted Canadian, a relatively late bloomer, by Hollywood standards—she was the born-for-the-stage Jersey-girl striver.
He was laid-back and gentle, she was focused and scrappy (she also happened to be a foot shorter than him). On , when Monteith's affable all-American Finn Hudson fell for Michele's tightly wound Rachel Berry, he suddenly seemed brighter, and she warmer and more human. Though Monteith and Michele were of course not their characters, there was enough obvious overlap that when their offscreen romance began showing up in the tabloids, the Somehow, the seeming improbability of the Monteith/Michele union only added to the sense of communal grief when the actor died in July at age 31, alone in a Vancouver hotel room, of an apparent drug overdose."A lighthouse doesn't save the ships; it doesn't go out and rescue them, it's just this pillar that helps to guide people home," says Michele three months later.
The superpetite 5'3" actress is dressed in track pants and a black T-shirt, her bare feet tucked under her on a patio chair outside by the pool at her modest, airy West Hollywood home. Lately, I've been using it as a guiding metaphor." Exactly what the metaphor stands for isn't immediately clear: Is she the lighthouse? But it seems to be her way of describing what she's searching for, and perhaps what she tried to be for Monteith, before it was too late.