Part of its corniness is the fact that the actors who play GLEE's leads are cute, not to mention great singers and dancers.
Oh yeah, and for the most part, they're all over twenty-one.
But do the millions of tweens and teens who watch the show realize this?
Parents have to decide that quickly--at least, before the next issue of GQ magazine hits the newstands. A media malestrom has broken out over whether GLEE castmembers Lea Michelle, Corey Monteith and Dianna Agron have the right to be on it, posing suggestively.
GQ is getting a lot of mileage out of the sensual pics. News organizations have been fed the photos and a video of the photo shoot (see below). But the response of parents--and organizations like the Parents Television Council--has run the gamut from dismay to outrage.
Although I'm a parent, I guess I should consider myself lucky. My kids are already young adults, so I can breathe a sigh of relief that the TV idols of their teen years--the gang of the original 90210--waited until they were off the show before breaking character and embarrassing producer Aaron Spelling. (Well, most of them: COUGHSHANNENDOHERTYCOUGH).
Here's a video on the GLEE girls gone wild:
Now, take my Sunday poll and tell me what you think:
Hitting a low note,
Simon & Schuster/Downtown Press
In bookstores June 1, 2010. Order it TODAY!
"Hollywood's got nothing on the cast of characters living in the bedroom community of Paradise Heights, who have the secrets, sex, money and scandal of an OK! Magazine cover story. Josie Brown is a skilled observer whose clever dialogue and feisty style make for truly entertaining reading." --Jackie Collins, Hollywood Wives
Yes. The producers should have stopped them before they ruin the innocence of the show.
No. They're legal adults, and have a right to do what they want to promote themselves.
I could care less. It's just a TV show, so who cares?
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