DVD: Glee – (2009)


DVD: Glee - (2009) Genre: Comedy, Drama, Musical, Release Date: 2011-09-13 Duration: 44 Min Director: ...


DVD: Glee – (2009)

DVD: Glee - (2009)
Genre: Comedy, Drama, Musical,
Release Date: 2011-09-13
Duration: 44 Min
Director:
It’s also about the lives of crazy teenagers and singing famous songs sung by famous artists.

Star:


Lea Michele

Jane Lynch

Matthew Morrison

Cory Monteith


OR

Trending Tags:

عکس لختی دخترهاسک دخترهاکوس توپلعکس لختی زن سفیددختر ل خ تکون سفید 18سوپرکیرکوس زنانعكسهاي لختي زنان خارجيتصاویرسکسی پسرکون تپل خارجیسکس دخترهاوسینه چوشی

2 responses to “DVD: Glee – (2009)”

  1. Phoenix Child says:
    145 of 172 people found the following review helpful:
    4.0 out of 5 stars
    Like “A Midsummer Night’s Dream”…For Better or Worse., May 31, 2011
    By 
    Phoenix Child (USA) – (VINE VOICE)
      

    This review is from: Glee: The Complete Second Season (DVD)

    There’s been quite a bit of truly justified criticism of “Glee”‘s second season. I myself had to force myself to wait a few weeks after the airing of the “New York” finale to actually try to write a coherent review on this sophomore season. Bearing that in mind, let’s take the route of this season’s first episode and recap what was the first season of “Glee”: ”Glee” tells the story of a tiny, bullied glee club (a show choir where the participants sing and dance to either pop or showtunes or both without actually performing a musical) and how both the power of music and a kind mentor who believes in them helps twelve misfits forge a family and strive to share how special they are with the world, no matter how much is stacked against them. Although it sounds like a strangely cheesy premise and an unlikely TV show, “Glee”‘s madcap formula, amazing music performances, terrific acting, intriguing characters, and potently quotable one-line zingers launched it into the stratosphere and it quickly became an international sensation and success. Within these plot lines, “Glee” tackled the sensitive issue of teen pregnancy (and how religion can impact that issue) wonderfully, along with showcasing the struggles of teenagers with body issues, the confusing adolescent world of sexuality, popularity, friendship, family, loyalty, bullying and peer pressure. Although there were a few misses in the first season, overall the season itself was one of the brightest and freshest new shows around, and it won several awards for it as well. There’s the rub, however: “Glee” is handled by three showrunners (Ryan Murphy, Brad Falchuk, and Ian Brennan), all of whom apparently decided that they could do no wrong. They flatly refused to bring in other writers or directors for season two, and since they were still selling massive amounts of music from the show and getting millions of views from their devoted audience of “gleeks”, every single thing that was wrong about season one got blown out of proportion in season two, while everything that was right fairly faded to the background. The result? Season two of “Glee” started off strongly but by the second half meandered into sloppily handled plotlines that were often began and concluded in the space of one episode, characters acting severely out of character just for the sake of an episode’s “theme”, “theme of the week” episodes that were no longer touching or interesting but instead cheesy PSA-type episodes, bloated importance of guest stars, and a season finale that failed in every way that season one’s finale succeeded. Where on earth did “Glee” go so wrong? Season two’s worst mistake was the characters acting out of character as “Glee” committed the worst mistake that any sophomore effort of a creative work, be it a film, television show or novel, can make: it completely erased any and all character development from the first season and started the characters off fresh. Rachel Berry, the club’s star, who learnt the mistakes of her selfishness and made friends and learned how to lead a team in season one? Back to being a self-centered and often downright mean diva who stepped on each of her teammates to get what she wanted. Finn Hudson, the loveable popular dummy with a heart of gold who learned how to be a star and effectively lead the glee club and also learned that popularity was meaningless because he liked the glee club losers better than the popular football jerks? Right back to being a selfish, obsessed-with-being popular jerk to all of his friends. However, the two characters this affected the worst? Firstly, Mr. Schuester. Mr. Schue was once the teacher everyone wished they could have: he put his students above everything, he pushed them, he motivated them, he guided them to being the best that they could be. Season two saw our once-beloved Schue essentially hitting a midlife crisis, using his glee club as an excuse to try to get closer to his now-unavailable crush Emma Pillsbury the guidance counselor, acting like a spoiled brat, and continually believing himself better than what he was. The second character was, of course, Quinn Fabray. Quinn began as the pretty and mean popular girl who became pregnant and became part of the heart of season one as she made true friends amongst the glee club, learned the value of family, and overcame her own meanness when the club rallied around her during the pregnancy issue. Season two saw absolutely no mention of her being pregnant anywhere ever. She inexplicably broke up with Puck (no explanation was ever given) and rejoined the Cheerios because she suddenly (like Finn) needed to be popular again. Although some of this damage was repaired by her new boyfriend Sam (newcomer Chord Overstreet), that repair was itself destroyed even worse later on. I won’t even mention the destruction of Sue Sylvester, who transformed into a meaningless, cartoonish villain who was rarely even funny by the…

    Read more

  2. Dom says:
    31 of 41 people found the following review helpful:
    3.0 out of 5 stars
    Ups and (mostly) Downs of Season 2 (Spoilers), July 3, 2011
    By 
    Dom (Phoenix) –

    This review is from: Glee: The Complete Second Season (DVD)

    Season One of Glee was amazing. It had humor, it had great songs, and the characters were one of a kind. I assumed that Glee would be able to continue it into Season Two, and in some ways it did. But for the most part, season two was a huge let down compared to the first. Let’s start off with the good things first. -Naya Rivera’s Santana Lopez. This was one of the best things of the season. Though she is in season one, she isn’t really developed as she is in season 2. Rivera is phenomenal and delivers an Emmmy performance as the bitchy and misunderstood cheerleader who hates all her fellow Glee Club members, but has a soft spot for them at the same time. She kicks it into high gear especially in the second half of the season where the character struggles with her sexuality. Her performance in some ways rivals Jane Lynch’s Sue Sylvester. She is truly awesome at it, and is this years MVP of the cast. If there is anything worth watching this season, it is her character. -Jane Lynch. Nuff’ said. -New Characters. Glee brings in a bunch of new characters to mix things up. This includes Sam (Chord Overstreet), the new Glee Club member. He is funny, and is fresh air. There is also fan favorite Blaine (Darren Criss). A gay character brought in to connect with Kurt. There is also Dr. Carl, played by John Stamos brought into the Will and Emma conflict. Also including new football Coach Bieste (Dot Marie Jones), new Vocal Adrenaline memeber Sunshine (Charice), her coach Dustin Goosbly (Cheyenne Jackson) and substitute Holly Holiday, played by Gwyneth Paltrow. -The singing and numbers have gotten bigger. Glee’s second season features a wider selection of songs that for the most part are great. The cast has also gotten better especially Monteith. More solo’s are spread out, so it is guaranteed no matter who your favorite character is, you will hear them sing. Songs from Michael Jackson, Amy Winehouse, Florence and The Machine, Jay-Z, Jason Mraz, Adele, TLC, The Zutons, Katy Perry, Lady Gaga, Bruno Mars, and many more are featured. Including episode tributes to Fleetwood Mac, Britney Spears, and The Rocky Horror Picture Show and Original Songs written by the show’s writers in two episodes. The music this season will not disappoint. -The Return of old characters. Characters from season 1 come back for season 2, including April Rhodes, (Kristen Chenowith), Jesse St. James (Jonathon Groff) Sandy Ryerson (Stephen Tobolowski), Burt Hummel (Mike O’ Malley) Carol Hudson (Romy Rosmount). As for their classmates, there is Dave Karofsky, Lauren Zizes, Becky, Azimio, and Jewish nerd Jacob. While those are some great things of the season, there are more bad things unfortunately. - The Warblers. During the season, the character of Kurt transfers to Dalton Academy, an all boys school who compete against New Directions in Sectionals and Regionals. While at first this seems like a good idea, as it moves the show in a new direction, it eventually takes a turn for the worse. The show starts to feature the Warblers heavily and spends a huge amount of time on this choir, despite the show being about New Directions. Some people like the Warblers, but I put it in the bad column because it stole time from other characters, for Kurt who ends up transferring back to McKinley for just in time for Nationals. -The Neglect of other Characters. Storylines for characters are certainly wasted this season. The roles of Mercades, (Amber Riley) Puck (Mark Saling), and Artie (Kevin McHale) are reduced this season compared to last. Tina (Jenna Ushkowitz), Mike (Harry Shum Jr.)only storyline is them being a couple and is only showcased in Audition, and Duets. Ushkowitz does perform some great solos, but is wasted. Even the adults have taken back seat. Terri (Jessalyn Gilsig) is drastically reduced to a mere 6 episodes of a 22 episode season and leaves the show as a series regular in episode 21. Will hardly has any storylines other than a romance with Holly. -The Rachel/Finn/Quinn love traingle. The storyline takes up most of the second half of the season. To make it short, it is repetitive and the characters become way out of sync. It seems they learned nothing from last season’s baby drama, and the audience suffers for it. -Dropped and rushed storylines. This season, lots of storylines are formed but dropped an episode later. This makes the show inconsistent and frustrating. Some of the dropped storylines include Terri making Will jealous, Santana and Quinn’s quest to become the Queen Bee, Santana pining over Finn, the Artie/Tina/Mike love triangle, Quinn getting her revenge for Finn’s betrayal, Mercades getting a boyfriend, no aftermath of Quinn and Puck’s baby, and many more. -The show also became sort of an “After School Special” kind of show. The show tackles religion, sexuality, death,…

    Read more


Economic Flash News


Bank of England to beef up consumer safeguards at banks, insurers

The Bank of England will step up efforts to ensure bank customers and insurance policyholders suffer no loss of service if their lender or broker goes bust, its regulatory arm said. The Bank's Prudential Regulation Authority (PRA), formally launched last year to tighten supervision of financial firms, sketched out the plans in its annual report published on Tuesday. The withdrawal of insurance, for example, would especially be a problem when cover is mandatory, such as car insurance for drivers and building insurance for mortgage-holders. "Such a framework would suggest greater focus on compulsory insurance, any disruption to which would have an impact on the real economy, and long-term life insurance products which are difficult to transfer," the PRA report said.