Another vid of the Cast of Glee singing Imagine at the Models of Pride event.
A little more Close-up video of Cory in this. I love him so very much!
Just some classic Cory filming with the flip cam behind the scenes of Monte Carlo
Pierre: What are you filming?
Pierre: Just a pretext to film the ladies?
Cory: Yeah, yeah… purdy, purdy…they’re purdy;
You can also hear Selena and the girls a bit!
David Letterman Remembers Robin Williams
Does anyone know what interview this is from?
I believe this was from his Feb. 2011 appearance on Conan O’Brien’s show. It was the second of 3 times he did an interview with Conan. The first time was when Conan hosted The Tonight Show, and then he did appearances on Conan’s TBS late night show in 2011 and then in 2012.
Here’s a link to the interview:
I think this particular gif is from the moment when Conan does a big reveal about Cory’s favorite childhood cartoon character whom he really admired and thought was hot (hint: it wasn’t who Cory thought he was remembering. LOL)
And below is a gif of Cory dancing for Conan. It is a beautiful thing.
"Going on stage is the one salvation,” he told comedian Marc Maron in 2010
Robin Williams, who died Monday at age 63, opened up about his struggles with addiction and depression on Marc Maron’s WTF Podcast in April of 2010. Following the news of Williams’ passing, Maron once again shared his interview with the comic legend — an interview he said “changed many people’s perception of Robin Williams.”
“What was amazing about Robin Williams is that he has this sort of electric, shining piece of humanity, whose entire life on stage was to entertain thoroughly and with a type of presence that nobody has ever seen before,” Maron said in an emotional new introduction to the interview. “There’s nobody who wasn’t touched by it.”
During the conversation, Williams spoke about his alcoholism and his relapse in the mid-2000s.
“I think it’s trying to fill the hole,” Williams said. “It’s fear, and you’re kind of going, what am I doing in my career? And you start thinking, you know what would be great at this point? Rehab! But it’s the idea of, you bottom out … Where do you go next? What am I doing? Rather than go, okay, this will pass, you go, this’ll pass quicker.”
But Williams offered some hope for battling that fear: “Going on stage is the one salvation.”
Od new interview of Cory:
- Shooting the season finale
- Can’t say anything about Finchel’s end
- Summer’s plan: doing a movie (even he can’t mention it ;)) and travel: beach and chill out
Mork reporting to Orson on the perils of fame
Cory Monteith and Lea Michele talk to ET about Glee and their characters of Finn Hudson and Rachel Berry a few months before the premiere of Glee's first season.
(Talking about why they’re glad to be playing their roles on Glee:)
Lea: It’s so different from anything that’s on television right now as far as roles that, you know, young girls are playing. There’s sort of this stereotypical mould of what’s perfect and what’s pretty, and I’m just happy to be playing something that shows a different side of that. She’s so beautiful, and she’s so out there, and she’s talented and she’s funny and she’s not afraid to be who she is, which is different. Um, so, that’s why I’m glad. Cory?
Cory: Answer to the same question? It’s not very often that you get to do something that’s so well-written; something that’s so well-executed; the story line is so clear. My character has a certain beautiful kind of naive—a naivete to him, and, uh, he’s, he’s vulnerable. It’s really cool. And the project is—I can’t think of a better project in television development right now, personally. Maybe I’m, I’m biased but it’s pretty amazing.
ET: You are biased.
ET: Cory, describe the character in one sentence.
Cory: Wow. Uh, Innocent, yet brave, and ready to take on the world.
(Talking about how his character compares to his own high school experience.)
Cory: I liked technology and computers and stuff like that. There wasn’t really an aspect of performing arts when I was a, when I was a teenager or kid. It’s sort of a new thing for me.
ET: So you were not the jock in high school, you were not the brain; you were the nerd.
Cory: Pretty much, yeah.
ET: Are you playing a version of yourself at all?
Cory: No, I’m not. No. This is, I’m, I’m nothing like Finn. I, I guess the thing that me and Finn share, uh, as, as people, as characters, is that, uh, there’s a certain kind of, uh, I guess altruism or vulnerability to us, you know? And that’s kind of how I find it. But no, I’m not the jock at all. I’m not the jock. Yeah. So it’s new.
(Talking about working with Ryan Murphy.)
Lea: What I say about working with Ryan is I feel like I can jump so far and take these risks and just, everyday just leap forward and charge forward. ‘Cause he’s just like the safety net right underneath me that’s just going to make sure I’m okay, and, um, uh, uh, um, I, I mean I’m here because of this piece but so much more also because of him. I want to work with him.
Cory: He is the wind beneath our wings. (Laughing)
Lea: (Elbows Cory & laughs) Well, now that he ruined that moment….
Cory: No, I feel that she answered the same, she answered the same thing that I was going to say. Uh, I feel like I can take chances when I’m working with Ryan Murphy because he knows exactly what he wants to see as far as tone is concerned, character is concerned, story. Uh, he has such a clear idea of what he wants.
(Talking about why people will relate to and respond to Glee.)
Cory: I think it’s like, uh, the reason why people will relate to this, why, why I hope people will want to see this is because it’s, uh—at the heart of the show it’s not, it’s not just about singing and dancing. It’s about real people and real lives. And, and it’s just there’s something in the story line that everyone can relate to, you know, that’s really familiar and it’s about people’s lives. And the singing is just part of the show, you know?
Lea: And the fact that it’s really funny.
Cory: Yeah, it’s hysterically funny.
Lea: It’s hysterically funny and it’s smart.
Cory: She is hysterically funny.
Lea: Oh, my.
Cory: It’s true.