I maintain it is Quinn’s use of a BlackBerry that caused the accident. Those things are a bitch to text with. Had she an iPhone, message could’ve been typed and sent with time enough to see the stop sign and the truck barreling toward her.
Then again, Quinn can’t use an iPhone, can she? It doesn’t have “Berry” in it.
Before I start, and if you’re reading this you probably already know, but I am the furthest thing from anti-Faberry there can be without personally shipping them. But these posts are about what the show does canonically, the themes and ideas the episodes convey.
Then of course the sexism, the sexism I thought might have dissipated since last week. The sexism I have been writing about since the start of this season. Sadly not. Instead we were besieged with messages about how women are driven by their hormones, selfish in their…
“But inside that hard, Lima Heights adjacent exterior is just a girl, standing in front of another girl, asking her to love her. Glee may be one of the most ridiculous shows on TV at times, but sometimes it’s also the most poignant. And for the last season and a half, Santana is the one who has kept the entire production emotionally grounded. She sings, she dances, she zings. But mostly she loves. And we can’t help but love her back.”—Santana Lopez as the No.1 Favorite Female TV Character on AfterEllen (via iheartbrittana)