When, you know, Darren looks at Chris… Or rather when Blaine looks at Kurt, and the sorrow in his eyes and the apology he keeps trying to give, to Kurt (…) and the sort of sincere sadness, the inner sadness in Blaine when he’s trying to recapture what he had with Kurt… I fall apart. Everytime. It just.. I’m a train wreck.
—Joaquin Sedillo, talking about emotional scenes (interview
They exist because in the heart of the viewers, the viewers have grown as human beings by watching them and by taking them into their hearts. And I think that’s what makes them real. I mean clearly when you see, when someone sees Darren Criss walking down the street, that is not Blaine. Blaine does not actually tangibly exist but emotionally I think he exists because of the positive impact he’s had on, you know, gay teens, or you know just, human beings and humanity. He’s just humanizing something that so many people are confused by, people possibly in middle America who just don’t get it.
—Joaquin Sedillo, talking about Kurt and Blaine (interview
I’m scared to grow up. what if I end up alone. what if my career choice plummets. what if all my friends are happily employed and in relationships. what if no one wants me.
I don’t want to grow up.