Every week, senior reporter Natalie Abrams satisfies your need for TV scoop. Please send all questions to firstname.lastname@example.org or tweet them to @NatalieAbrams.
Now that Blaine is moving to New York, will Glee fans hear wedding bells for Klaine? — Michelle
Not so fast, says Darren Criss, who is hoping that the beloved couple enjoy a long (but happy!) engagement. "I think that we don't want to jump right into it," he says. "New York is going to be a big-enough adjustment. I hope they play it out for a while."
Grey's Anatomy scoop! — Heather
Meredith and Cristina's friendship is back on track! "They're in a really nice holding place and getting back to the love, humor, comfort and friendship," Sandra Oh tells me. The twisted sisters will celebrate their renewed lovefest with a night of drinking — but...
Glee is back with new episodes Tuesday (8/7c, Fox), and after two months off the air, New Directioners both old and new have a lot of ground to cover.
In addition to teaching important whiteboard lessons on frenemies and trios, the next batch of episodes will bid adieu to another group of...
Here's some aca-awesome news: Pitch Perfect's Skylar Astin has landed a guest-starring role on Glee.
According to TVLine.com, Astin will play...
How fortunate for Stephen Sondheim fans that the Broadway musical maestro came of age in the television era. The new HBO documentary Six By Sondheim, premiering Monday at 9/8c, digs deep into TV talk and news program archives to provide a fast moving yet intimate portrait of America's greatest living composer and lyricist. The film also includes several new music-video style interpretations of Sondheim compositions. One includes a cameo by the legend himself in a performance of Opening Doors with Jeremy Jordan, America Ferrera, Laura Osnes and Darren Criss. Sondheim collaborator James Lapine, who directed and co-executive produced Six By Sondheim, offered a glimpse into the filmmaking process.
Few love words as passionately as Broadway's master composer-lyricist Stephen Sondheim, but there's one word that makes him cringe: "Hummable," a quality some (erroneously) find lacking in his challenging, rewarding scores. "Drives me up the wall," he growls.
Which is why it's such an ironic delight when Sondheim performs as part of a new staging of his autobiographical "Opening Doors" production number (from the initially flop musical Merrily We Roll Along), playing a producer who bullies a team of young songwriters to conjure a "humm-umm-able melody."