This is not a goodbye, this is a see you later…
Cory Monteith was a great guy; Funny, deep, thoughtful, and hardworking. In real life, he was the coolest dude, generous, and a great friend to his pals.
As Finn Hudson, he did what so many actors strive to do: authentically portray human behavior in a specific, understated manner, thereby eliciting laughter and creating camaraderie with his audience.
If an ability to show others kindness and fostering fellowship are two qualities that all humans should strive for, Cory mastered them long before he died. He deserved a long life. His death has rocked all of us."
- Can't be at all sad about the Canadian women winning gold the other day, and if the Canadian men win today, I won't be able to be anything but happy....
- Dear Cory...
Some of us are still writing fanfic about you… Yeah we’re still a bunch of weirdos down here, awesome weirdos.
I look at all these pictures of Cory appearing across my dash today (which to be honest is no different than any...
- “I will love you forever; whatever happens. Until I die and after I die, and when I find my way out of the land of the dead, I’ll drift about forever,...”
- “See, I’d never, I wouldn’t even sing—before Glee, I wouldn’t even sing karaoke. I wouldn’t—I sang in the shower; I sang when nobody could hear me.
And all of sudden I was auditioning for this show that was shooting in the States, and I was in Canada at the time, and I had to sing for the audition, you know? I didn’t—the first tape that I sent, I didn’t sing on it. I sent—because I’m a drummer—I sent a take of myself playing—and this is my manager’s idea—a take of myself playing the drums on overturned Tupperware with unsharpened pencils is what they got in lieu of singing, right, ‘cause I’d had no experience singing. I didn’t even know how to audition. ”
- “If you would not be forgotten, as soon as you are dead and rotten, either write things worth reading, or do things worth the writing.”
- “Well, you see that’s the interesting thing about my character. He begins—when you meet him in the show, he begins as, like, a stereotype. The...”